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Lakeland Newspapers 







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Lakeland 

Iritroduces 

Lakelife! 

See Pages 23-30 



Budget Axe A 
Blow To 
Drug War 

See Inside 



This week's index 

Editorial. ...........10-11 

Lakelife ... . . . . ..... 23-30 

Obituaries 31 

Classified 31-41 

Sports . . . . 45-47 




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ANB757 10/29/91 **c-5 

ANTIOCH TOWNSHIP LIBRARY 

757 MAIN STREET 

Antioch IL 60002 



©1 991-A Schroedof Pubiicatkxi 



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VOL 105-NO. 16 



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ANTIOCH, APRIL 19, 1991 



TWO SECTIONS-80 PAGES 500 PER COPY 



Appeal probable on officer's dismissal 



by MARY SULLIVAN 

Lakeland Newspapers 

Discharged Antioch Police Officer 
Michael Culat is likely to appeal the 
decision of the Police and Fire Commis- 
sion, according to Police Chief Chuck 
Miller. 

The defendant is afforded 35 days within 
which to appeal the decision. At press 
time, Miller's attorney Michael Cummins 
had not yet received official documentation 
of any action, although he conceded that it 
was expected. 

On April 1, the commission handed 
down a guilty verdict against Culat, on 
charges of conduct unbecoming an officer 
as brought forth by Miller. 

The decision came following two days 



of arguments presented by Cummins and 
Culat's attorney Bruce Brandwein; 

Through the appeal process, Police and 
Fire Commission Attorney Bernard 
Wysocki will review the proceedings to 
determine whether the matter was handled 
in a judiciously sound and technically 
correct manner. The final decision will be 
rendered by a Lake County Circuit Court 
judge. 

Much of the case against Culat centers 
around video-taped evidence which was 
obtained with a camera placed in the po- 
lice department mail room. 

During the hearing, Brandwein had 
sought to have the evidence suppressed. 
His motion was taken under advisement, 
while the videos were shown. 



Additionally, Culat's case demands that 
specific violations be clearly defined and 
cited in rules and regulations. Brandwein 
had argued that the charges against his 
client were vague, encumbering his ability 
to defend against them. 

The charges in which Culat was found 
guilty, involve failure to notify the chief 
of a police operation involving a minor, 
the handling of a taped telephone conver- 
sation during which stolen property was 
alluded, taking of mail from the chief's 
mailbox, and a video-taped embrace of a 
female co-worker. 

Culat, a veteran of the department, was 
found not guilty of a charge of failure to 
properly report his whereabouts while on 
duty. 




Commissioners Ted Axton and Bruce 
Ahlquist handed down the verdict, with 
Chairwoman Mary Lou Eckert abstaining. 

In a related matter, the department hired 
a new patrolman, John Adams. 

Crackdown 
puts raid on 
litterbugs 

by MARY SULLIVAN 

Lakeland Newspapers 

A cooperative effort to sweep litterbugs 
from the Village of Antioch is being 
mounted at the urging of the Commission 
on the Environment 

. "Antioch is starting a crackdown on 
garbage being thrown on the streets," said 
Antioch Police Det Ronald Roth, "this is 
really a joint effort between public works, 
the village and the police department." 

A Wilmot man was arrested, April 10, 
on a charge of littering, said Roth. The 
contents of three bags of garbage illegally 
dumped near Silver Lake Road several 
weeks ago, led police to the culprit, Kevin 
Tcrri, 24. 

"If we can prove that someone is 
littering on the roads, we will pursue it 
and make arrests where appropriate," added 
Roth. 

Tcrri admitted during questioning by 
police, to dumping the trash which was 
traced to him through letters and discarded 
mail with his name on it. 

According to Roth, Tcrri had sought to 
dump his garbage in a dumpster in the 
village's industrial park. Finding all the 
dumpstcrs full, he allegedly dumped it on 
a deserted street 

The trash was picked up by public 
works department employees. Tcrri will 
appear in court, Friday, May 8 in Fox 
Lake to answer the citation. 



ANTIOCH TOWNSHIP 
ASSESSMENT CHANGES 

RESULTING FROM 

HEARINGS BEFORE THE 

1990 LAKE COUNTY 

BOARD OF REVIEW 

The changes in valuations as 

authorized by the 1990 Board of 

Review appear in this issue of the 

Antioch News Reporter. Every 

interested property owner should check 

this assessment publication. 



Tomorrow's top dogs 

Collie pups play outside while older dogs compete in various categories at the 
Collie Show sponsored by Central States Collie Club and held at Lake County 
Fairgrounds.— Photo by Eugene Gabry 




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Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 




Expect appeal 

ANTIOCH— Discharged Antioch' 
Police Officer Michael Culat is likely to 
appeal the decision of the Police and Fire 
Commission, according to Police Chief 
Chuck Miller. The defendant is afforded 35 
days within which to appeal the decision. 
At press time, Miller's attorney Michael 
Cummins had not yet received offical 
documentation of any action, although he 
conceded that it was expected. 

Tax rate dips 

LINDENHURST— The downward 
trend in the village's tax rate is 
continuing, according to Lindenhurst 
Village Administrator Jim Stevens. The 
village tax rate is now .425 per $100 of 
assessed valuation, down from .575 per 
$100 last year. The total assessed 
valuation in the village climbed from 
$78,143,962 to $89,424,939, an increase 
of $11,280,977, said Stevens. 



Whiteley dies 

WAUCONDA — Bill Whiteley, a 
force in Wauconda community affairs and 
politics, died last Friday in Chicago. 
Whiteley, 50, was the show director for 
the Wauconda Boosters' annual "Trilogy" 
antique and arts and crafts extravaganza and 
a Republican precinct committeeman. His 
wife Jean is village clerk. 

Eastward bound 

ISLAND LAKE — In its first 
meeting since the election of new trustees, 
the Island Lake board made some major 
moves. At the request of land owners, the 
village annexed property along the south 
side of Rte. 176, past Darrell Road to Old 
Williams Park Road. The property an- 
nexed extends past the Gordon Mehling 
property, which lies on the north side of 
Rte. .176. Mehling has been in contact 
with both Wauconda and Island Lake over 
the possible annexation of his property. If 
it were annexed into Wauconda, the two 
villages would face each other across 176. 

Pleads guilty 

LAKE VILLA— Eddie Skaggs, 30, 
Lake Villa, has pleaded guilty to first- 
degree murder of his former girlfriend Gail 
Koehler. Kochler died Dec. 10 of injuries 
sustained in severe beating. Under 
representation by the Lake County Public 
Defenders Office, a guilty plea was entered 
on behalf of Skaggs to elicit an 
anticipated sentence ranging from 20 to 60 
years. A sentencing hearing before Lake 
County Associate Circuit Judge Henry 
Tonigan is set for Wednesday, June 1 9. ■ 








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Healthcare 

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services including: 

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• a modern,' family-centered 
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• Victory Lakes — a premier extended 
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And building towards the future, Victory's full-service 
Emergency Department opens in the Summer of 1991. 
To learn more about us, call 360-4246 and request a 
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Asphalt war? 

LIBERTYVILLE— Palumbo Bros, 
of Hillside is asking rezoning for acreage 
northwest of the village to locate a large- 
scale asphalt plant There will be an esti- 
mated 130 truck trips per day and 20 tank 
rail cars. The giant road-building firm 
wants to establish more of a Lake County 
presence to bid on the widening of Rte. 
45, the new Rte. 53 and dozens of other 
road improvement contracts that are in the 
offing. There are only two other Lake 
County asphalt contractors, Peter Baker 
and Son of Rondout and Skokie Valley 
Asphalt of Grayslake, both of whom are 
keeping an eye on the competition. 



Fidel's will change 

MUNDELEIN— Mundelein is get- 
ting ready to grow again. It will happen 
with the annexation of 30 acres at the 
southeast corner of Rtes. 60-83-176. 
Planned are three office buildings, one 
towering above two stories, for IMC Fer- 
tilizer, a huge banquet hall seating 1,500, 
McDonald's restaurant, new Amoco ser- 
vice station with car wash, possible bank 
and shopping center. The current center- 
piece of an existing mall, the Sundance 
Saloon, will remain. One of the develop- 
ers is Highwood Mayor Fidel Ghini, who 
formerly operated Fidel's Ranch at the in- 
tersection. 



Earth Day lecture addresses 
environmental issues at CLC 



The College of Lake 
County will sponsor a free 
lecture, "Global Warming, 
Pollution, Acid Rain, En- 
ergy Crisis and Recycling: 
Myth or Reality? What can 
be done?" on Earth Day, 
Monday, April 22 at 7:30 
p.m. in the CLC audito- 



CelehtatMg 100 mm 1391-1^1 



rium, 19351 W. Washing- 
ton St., Grayslake. 

The guest speaker will be 
Salim Diab, Ph.D., profes- 
sor of chemistry at the 
College of St. Francis 
(Joliet) and an advocate for 
the Union of Concerned 
Scientist. The program is 



sponsored by the CLC stu- 
dent program board in 
cooperation with the student 
activities office and mem- 
bers of the environmental 
studies faculty. 

For information,- call 
(708)223-6601, ext. 300. : 



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rd rides to retirement with style 



Classy chassis delivery 



Retiring Antioch rural carrier Dave Runyard makes his final rounds in style in a 
limousine. The escort was presented as a surprise retirement gift from his co- 
workers.— Photo by Lisa Benitez. 

ACHS fine arts students 
present Shakespeare play 



The Fine Arts Department of Antioch 
Community High School (ACHS) is pre- 
senting William Shakespeare's "A Mid- 
summer Night's Dream." 
, The romantic comedy has long been 
hailed as one. of Shakespeare's most ap- 
pealing, with its many levels of story. 
First, there is the upcoming wedding of 
Theseus (Brian Dick) and Hippolyta 
(Rachel Ruszczuk). Then, .there are the 
young lovers, Hcrmia (Deanna VanPatten) 
and Lysander (Scott Milncr) who must 
elope when her father, Egeus (Matt 
Vandrush) demands that she marry 
Demetrius (Chris Valenziano), who is 
himself loved by Helena (Amy 
LaFontaine). 

The confusion is only made greater by 
the presence of Oberon (Jason Macck) and 



Titania (Jennie Briscoe), the quarreling 
king and queen of Ihc fairies. Bottom the 
Weaver (Bob Welninski) and his friends, 
who are in the woods to rehearse a play to 
be performed after the wedding of Theseus 
and Hippolyta, become involved in the 
shifting liaisons because of the interfer- 
ence of Oberon, his. attendant, Puck (Erin 
Stevens), and the other fairies. 

By the morning, the mistakes are all 
corrected and the confusing dream of the 
night before is but a lovely memory. 

The production, under Hie direction of 
Michael Shchorn, will be performed at 
7:30 p.m. on Thursday through Saturday, 
i April 25-27 at the ACHS Auditorium. 
Tickets are $3 for adults and $2 for stu- 
dents. 



Guilty plea entered 
in Koehler murder 



Eddie Skaggs, 30, Lake Villa, has 
pleaded guilty to first-degree murder of his 
former girlfriend Gail Koehler. Koehler 
died Dec. 10 of injuries sustained in severe 
beating. 

Under representation by the Lake 
County Public Defenders Office, a guilty 
plea was entered on behalf of Skaggs to 
elicit an anticipated sentence ranging from 
20 to 60 years. A sentencing hearing be- 
fore Lake County Associate Circuit Judge 
Henry Tonigan is set for Wednesday, June 
19. 

Through negotiations with prosecutors, 
a further charge of aggravated kidnapping 
against Skaggs was dismissed. 

Aggravated kidnapping charges are still 
pending against Glenn Moorehead, 23, 
Antioch, in connection with the incident. 
If convicted, he will face up to 30 years in 
prison. 

The two men were indicted following 
their arrest in Skokie, where Lincolnwood 



Police discovered Koehler battered and un- 
conscious in the back of Skaggs* car. 

According to police reports, Skaggs and 
Moorehead had been drinking at a scries of 
bars in Northern Illinois and Southern 
Wisconsin They picked up Koehler from 
her job late in the afternoon, Dec. 7. 

The three continued drinking until after 
midnight. While driving near a wooded 
area on Hanlon Road in Waukegan, 
Skaggs and Koehler were believed to have 
become involved in an argument. Skaggs 
allegedly pulled into the wooded area, 
pulled Koehler from the car and proceeded 
to beat her an slam her head against the 
trunk. 

Moorehead remained in the car, reports 
say, until the victim was thrown in the 
back seat. Police apprehended the two men 
after reports that their vehicle was being 
driven erratically. Koehler was taken to 
the hospital where she died two days later. 



IS 



Lakeland Newspapers 



3T«* 



Lakeland (usps 027-080) 

Ncwapapcrs 

Antioch News-Reporter 

Founded 1886 

Office ol Publication: 30 South Whimoy St.. Grayslaka, IL 
60030. Phono (708) 223-61 61 , 

Published weekly, second class postage paid at Grayslake, 
IL 60030. 

Mail Subscription Rates: '16.50 Per Year by Mail paid in 
advance In Lake, Cook Kenosha and McHanry Counties; 
elsewhere *22.00 Per Year by Mail paid In advance. 

Postmaster: Send address chanoes to Antioch News- 
Reporter. 30 South Whitney Street, P.O. Box 268, 
Grayslake, Illinois 60030. 

(708)223-8161 



Antioch News-Reporter 
Lake Zurich Enterprise 
Lake Villa Record 
Mundeleln News 
Grayslake Times 
Fox Lake Press 
Gurnee Press 



Vernon Crlor 

Round Lake News 

Wauconda Leader 

Ubertyvllle News 

Undennursl News 

Kenosha County Times 

North Chicago Tribune 

Warren-Newport Press 



M.R. SCHROEDER 

Founder- 1904- 1986 

WILLIAM H. SCHROEDER 

Publisher/President 

WILLIAM M. SCHROEDER 

Operations Manager 
JlLLDePASOUALE CLAUDIA LEHART JOANN RITZWOUER 

DhpfayAdwisingMgr. Ednorialklp, OunMMvisnakkj 

WOLDAVALEMU SHARON ZASADIl ELIZABETH EBEflT 
Accounting Mgr, Cowmen Up. PubtcRilaiom-MatkttiiQMgt. 



by MARY SULLIVAN 

Lakeland Newspapers 

Mail carriers arc known for braving ex- 
tremes in weather to get to their appointed 
rounds. Retiring Antioch postman David 
F. Runyard rode his final route in the lap 
of luxury, courtesy of a limousine pro- 
vided by his co-workers. 

"My last day I wanted to ride around in a 
limousine," he said; "I wouldn't, want to 
do it with a limo all the time." 

The awaiting chariot came as a surprise 
to the 29-year postal veteran. Although 
luxurious, he conceded that the stretch 
Cadillac would not be a practical option 
for his rural route. 

During his tenure he has witnessed the 
considerable growth in the area. While the 
actual area of his route has been divided in 
half, the number of homes along the way 
has remained about the same. 

"When I first slarted, there was a lot of 



rural Antioch," he said, "there were a lot 
more summer people, now a lot of them 
have been converted over to year-round 
homes." 

Of late, he has been traversing his route 
in' a 4-whecl drive Bronco, II, which cuts 
through unpredictable weather with con- 
siderably more ease than a stretch limo. 

However, there were a few times when 
the rain, sleet, snow and/or dark of night 
did keep the postman from his appointed 
rounds. Rather, the inclement weather 
kept the mail from the appointed post- 
man. 

"There were a few times when the mail 
wasn't delivered, mostly because the mail 
didn't come here," he said, "we didn't have 
any mail to deliver." 

And, as of April 12, Runyard will no 
longer have any mail to deliver. He plans, 
instead to deliver baited hooks to fish and 
tend to his garden. 




Safe drivers 

Two Antioch Post Officer carriers were honored for years of safe driving. 
Rural carrier Dave Runyard (left) received a plaque tor 25 years ot sate driving 
and city letter carrier LeRoy Robberts (right) was honored for 30 years or one 
million miles of accident-free driving. The awards were presented by Antioch 
Postmaster Jerry Parish (center). 



Victim beaten with 
bat, eyes glued shut 



by MARY SULLIVAN 

Lakeland Newspapers 

A 28-year old Libcrtyvillc man, knocked 
unconscious by a baseball bat-wielding 
assailant, came to with his eyes glued 
shut, according to Antioch Police Dcpt. 
reports. 

Timothy Pine, was attacked by an 
unidentified white male near an apartment 
complex at 587 Main, Antioch, said 
Antioch Police Det. Ronald Roth. Shortly 
after coming out of the apartment build- 
ing, Pine was approached by the man who 
allegedly struck him in the head with a 
baseball bat. 

He reported to police that he was knocked 
unconscious for several minutes and upon 
regaining consciousness found that he 
could not open his eyes because they were 
glued shut; He was taken to Victory 



Memorial Hospital where he was treated 
and released. 

The epoxy was not of the extra strong 
variety, according to Roth. 

Antioch Police arc looking for a suspect 
described as a white male, 25-30 years of 
age, approximately 6 feet tall, medium 
build, dark hair and blue eyes. 

The victim's account of the incident in- 
cluding that of verbal attacks from the 
suspect referring to the Pine's former wife, 
lead police to believe that the suspect 
knows, the victim. 

. Roth said that the victim stated he that 
he was involved in a similar incident with 
the same suspect last December in 
Grayslake. He reported Pine's account of 
being sliced in die face with a knife bran- 
dished by the same suspect. 



Village board salutes 
three local servicemen 



The Antioch Village Board paid tribute 
to three local servicemen who recendy re- 
turned from the Persian Gulf War. Marine 
Cpl. Phil Kcnyon, Air Force Spec. James 
Bischoff and Marine Pvt. Michael J. 
Mcdcma were applauded at the April 15 
meeting. 

"We're just glad to have them all home 
aren't we," said Antioch Mayor Robert 
Wilton. 



Friday, April 1 9, 1991 



Most of the regular board business was 
postponed due to the absence of trustees 
Larry Hanson, Ronald Cunningham and 
Donald Amundsen. 

The final draft of the village's ordinance 
prohibiting advertising of alcohol or to- 
bacco at village sponsored events will be 
acted on at the Monday, April 29 meeting, 
a rescheduled date of the April 22 meeting. 

Lakeland Newspapers 5 



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Spring swing 

Jill Houldren (left) and Jessica Burdick break out of W.C. Petty School to 
swing into spring. — Photo by Mary Sullivan. 



Rodgers in IU bike race 



Qualifications have been completed for 
the running of Indiana University's (IU) 
41st Annual Men's Little 500 Bicycle 
Race, April 20. 

Among IU students qualifying for this 
year's 200-Iap, 50-mile race, is Larry 
Rodgers, Antioch, riding for Delta 
Upsilon. 



The race, which will be held in IlFs Bill 
Armstrong Stadium, attained worldwide 
exposure when it was featured in the 
Oscar-winning film "Breaking Away." 

Proceeds from the Little 500, which is 
sponsored by the IU Student Foundation, 
are used for student scholarships. 



ACHS 
honor 



names 
society 



national 
members 



Forty Antioch The following 1 1 seniors 

Community High School and 29 juniors were inducted 

students have been selected into the society, April 21: 

by the faculty for juniors, Christopher 

membership in the National Alladin, Jennifer Allen, 

Honor Society. Rachel Arnold, Ruben 



Time Machine 



30 years ago, April 22, 1961 

Approximately 90 percent of Antioch's eligible voters 
cast their ballots in the village board election. 

A milk truck mashed into a truck carrying a full load 
of potatoes, strewing the spuds all over Hwy. 45 near 
Antioch. 

Entries by Antioch Township High School swept the 
North District Science Fair. 

Sirloin steak sold for 79 cents per pound at Jewel. 

King's Rcxall Drug Store was selling aerosol tooth 
paste. 

20 years ago, April 22, 1971 

Margaret Nelson became the first woman to be elected 
to the Antioch Village Board of trustees. 

Antioch Community High School DisL 117 voters 
were going to the polls to vote on a 40-cent increase in 
the educational tax levy. 

An Antioch Rescue Squad ambulance was damaged in 
a crash while en route to a Waukegan Hospital. Injuries 
were minor. 

Two Antioch youths were among 56 people arrested 
in a raid by Lake County Sheriffs deputies at a Knoll- 
wood home. 

10 years ago, April 22 1981 

Proposed federal budget cuts threatened a 62 percent in 
high school lunch prices. 

Plans were introduced for.a new non-denominational 
Christian School in Antioch, directed under the 
Waukegan Christian School, Zion. 

The committee seeking to create a Lake Villa-Lindcn- 
hurst high school scheduled a membership drive meet- 
ing. 

The ACHS softball team got off to a good season 
start with a 5-2 mark overall and 3-0 in the conference. 

Sen. Adeline J. Gco-Karis introduced a bill to protect 
elderly or disabled adults from mistreatment. 

Microwave ovens were a new item on display at 
Lakeland Newspapers Homcmakers Show. 

Newly elected Lake Villa Township Supv. Fred Popp 
was preparing to assume his duties. 

Preparations for a 25th birthday celebration for the 
Village of Lindcnhurst were being discussed. 



Bonales, Marc Case, Gina 
Castro, Scott Cittadino, 
Carrie Delany, Sandra 
Durcll, Sunshine Garber, 
Elizabeth Gustasfson, 
Christopher Kelly, Evelyn 
Koran, Robert 

Koziorowski, Casey Lasch, 
Scott Lipski, Janelle Maki, 
Stephanie Nay paver, Eric 
Nelson, Debbie Oilschlager, 
Rebecca Robinson, Victoria 
Sandy, Carrie Sand, Erin 
Stevens, Chad Swanson, 
Chris Valenziano, Dcanna 
Vanpatten, Kevin 
Wisniewski; seniors, 
Melissa Banks, Travis 
Bloom, Mathew Loar, 
Jolccn May, Danielle 
Miller, Sally Mitchell, 
Dcanna Olenick, Carrie 
Petak, Penny Ptaszek, 
Kristina Roman and Tina 
Verley. 



VFW plans honors 
for Persian Gulf vets 



Antioch VFW Post 4551 is opening its 
doors in honor of servicemen and women 
who served in the Operation Desert 
Storm. 

The posr is wailing to personally wel- 
come their newest members, U.S. Army 
Capt. Pat Portteus and Marine Sgt. Lee 
Perry. Both were invited into the post, 
with waiver of the first year's dues, be- 
cause of their involvement in the Persian 
GulfWar. 

According to Post Commander Al 
Himber, Portteus is still stationed in the 
Gulf. Perry has been transferred to 



Frankfurt, Germany. 
In honor of all the troops who served, a 
Desert Storm Parly will be held, Saturday, 
May 18. All veterans of the Gulf War and 
their families will be admitted free. Ad- 
mission is $1 for all others and doors 
open at 7 p.m. 

The Ladies Auxiliary will hold a pancake 
breakfast, Sunday, April 28, 7 a.m. to 1 
p.m. at the post. Admission is $3.50 for 
adults and $2 for children. Children under 
4 years of age will be admitted free of 
charge. 




Ugly on tap 

Nolan's on the Lake, Antioch, is sup- 
porting the Seventh Annual Ugly Bar- 
tender Challenge for Multiple Sclerosis. 

"Wojo" is Nolan's contestant in the 
fund-raising program benefitting research 
and client services of the Chicago- 
Northern Illinois Chapter, National 
Multiple Sclerosis Society. Customers, 
supporting "Wojo" will be doing their 
part to help reach the overall contest goal 
of $215,000. 

Lubkeman flies 
EVAC ambulance 

Eric "Ric" Lubkeman, former paramedic 
with the Antioch Rescue Squad has taken 
the position of Paramedical Pilot with a 
local helicopter "EVAC" ambulance. 

Lubkeman, who flew hundreds of mis- 
sions over southeast Asia, comes to the 
firm with new an innovative concepts in 
prc-hospital emergency medical care. 

"Effective immediately, my craft will be 
in the air 24 -hours a day. We will scan the 
terrain with infrared sensors and heat 
seeking devices. At the first sign of pos- 
sible medical emergency or accident in- 
volving trauma, we will be there," said 
Lubkeman. 

Eye conference 

Drs. Stanley J. Zdziarski and Connie 



Antioch, attended a continuing education 
seminar for eye care professionals entitled, 
"A Look at the Present and a Glance at the 
Future." 

Sponsored by the Center for Corrective 
Eye Surgery, the featured seminar speakers 
were: Dr. Robert L. Epstein, M.D. and 
Dr. Vincent Brandys of the Center, and 
Dr. Leonard V. Messner, Assoc. Profes- 
sor, Illinois College of Optometry. 

The Center for Corrective Eye Surgery, 
located in -Ingleside, McHenry and 
Wilmelte, is under the direction of Dr. 
Robert L. Epstein, M.D. and concentrates 
in eye care diagnosis and treatment 
through medication or surgery. 

On dean's list 

Matthew J. Sexton, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Michael Sexton, Antioch, has re- 
ceived recognition on the Dean's List for 
the fall semester at Bradley University, 
Peoria. To be eligible for the list, a stu- 
dent must achieve a minimum 3.5 grade 
point average for the semester on a 4.0 
scale. 

Jones reports 

Army Spec. William D. Jones, Jr., a 
light wheel vehicle mechanic has arrived 
for duty in Spandahlem, Germany. He is 
the son of William D. and Donna M. 
Jones, Antioch and is a 1987 graduate of 



Crawford, optometrists with offices in Antioch Community High School. 



Auxiliary sets pancake breakfast 

in the Operation Desert 



The Ladies Auxiliary will hold a pancake 
breakfast, Sunday, April 28, 7 a.m. to 1 
p.m. at the post. Admission is $3.50 for 
adults and $2 for children, Children under 
4 years of age will be admitted free of 
charge. 

Antioch VFW Post 4551 is opening its 
doors in honor of servicemen and women 



who served 
Storm. 

In honor of ail the troops who served, a 
Desert Storm Party will be held, Saturday, 
May 18. All veterans of the Gulf War and 
their families will be admitted free. Ad- 
mission is $1 for all others and doors 



open at 7 p.m. 



r 



Millburn lists 
spring honors 



Students from Millburn 
School who 'earned honor 
roll status for the third 
quarter of the 1991 school 
year are: 

Fourth Grade 

Juan Alvarez, Rachel Balzcr, 
Chris Brosch, Brian Burmcistcr, 
Nadja Butt, Joel Dcllaria, Karen 
Drcnglcr, Neil Elver, Tcri Fasano, 
Mat Ingram, Karen Jcndracjcwski, 
Samanlha Korbal, Charlie Mark, 
Amanda Nchlsen, Veronica 
Pazanin, Andrea Rces, Michael 
Rcnninger, Christy Simpson, Dana 
Spandct, Derek Zaloudek. 
Firth Grade 

Shannon Bonner, Jennifer Boyle, 
Kristcn DcJong, Sherry Fricdlc, 
Jeff Rardcll, Jim Hallberg, Jim 
Hanna, Jason Hcynis, Greg Jouppi, 
Amanda Ncal, Theresa Smiley, 
Brian Tcrrybcrry, Krisli Vcttcse, 
Molly Welch. 
Sixth Grade 

Jackie Anderson, Katha Boiler, 
Adam Brushabcr, Scot! Dc Young, 
Steven Drcngler, Brad Durham, 



Douglas Dyakon, Sara Fox, Karyl 
Goldstein, Charlie Kozlik, Michael 
Lcnczuk, Steven Mcdanic, Chris 
Phillips, Melissa Steward, Andy 
Studcc. 
Seventh Grade 

Andy Davis, Cory Hassingcr, 
Justin Jensen, Jcnnicr Lawlon, 
Jennifer Lcibcr, Christine Pinto, 
Laurie Sarcnac, Joe Simpson, Erin 
White. 
Eighth Grade 

Dusko Babin, Sarah Baske, Katy 
Durham, Jarrett Johnson, C.J. 
Kuccra, Adam Miller, Stephanie 
Montgomery, Chelsea Paparigian. 

Earns scholarship 

Kyle M. Trudell, Lake 
Villa, has been awarded the 
Education Assistance Lim- 
ited Scholarship for the 
1990-91 academic year at 
Quincy College. He is a 
sophomore, majoring in 
studio art. 



^ ^ People come to me 
for good rates... 
they stay for my 

Good Neighbor service.?? 





CALL ME. 



Dick Witt 
395-1089 

894 Hillside 
ANTIOCH 

ii*n rARM. 



IHIURAHCl 

. ■ O 



Like ;i good nehjitlmr, Stutv Farm is the 



.TC. 






6 Lakotand Nowspapots 



Friday, April 19, 1991 






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31 special bakers make 
special loaves of bread 



by LIZ SCHMEHL 
(708)395-5380 
Busy first graders 

Did you ever cat a loaf of 
bread baked into the forms 
of a "Teenage Mutant Ninja 
Turtle/' "An Owl," A 
Boomerang," "A Person," 
"A Pizza," "A Regular 
Turtle," or whatever? Well 
the Grass Lake School first 
graders did as a result of 
reading about "The Little 
Red Hen." Sandy Nolan, the 
first grade teacher, with the 
assistance of Corky Triegcr, 
taught the first graders at 
Grass Lake how to bake 
bread. Each child was given 
a clump of dough to create 
items of their choice. Once 
this was accomplished the 
artistic breads were baked 
and the children enjoyed 
eating them topped with 
butter. I was told they not 
only looked beautiful but 
they also tasted delicious. 
At a later date, the third 
graders read to the first 
graders and afterwards both 
grades shared a snack of 
milk and cookies. Next 
came the Luau held in 
celebration of each first 
grader successfully reading 
five books. They learned 
about Hawaii, and. also a 
few Hawaiian words. The 
children and teachers wore 
tropical attire, made leis in 
art, learned an Hawaiian 
poem, and feasted on 
tropical fruit. 
Relaxing Vacation 

Bob, Darlene, Tricia, 
Deanna and Missy Olcnick, 
Millie, Cathy and Bobby 
Morcnz, Ray, Marie, Jenny 
and Kcllcy Brausam, and 

Craig Maier definitely 
enjoyed their spring break 
this year as they all went on 
a luxurious cruise to the 
Carribbean. They had an 
overnight layover in Florida 
before boarding the ship and 
rented a van to drive to the 
Gulf side to visit their re- 
located Antioch friends, 
Mike, Lome, Tiffany and 
Tara Christopolous. 
Naturally the Christo- 
polouses were very glad to 
see all of them and the three 
families enjoyed their 
special visit. They also had 
a chance to visit the Rose 
and Larry Reich, Lome's 
mom and dad. All of them 
returned home with 
gorgeous tans and tons of 
fun vacation stories to 
share. I made a pact that I 
would go on a cruise with 
all of them when I turn 90 
or so. Naturally I would 
like to do it sooner, but it 
will probably take me that 
long to get over my fear of 
flying!! How about a 
pontoon boat ride on the 
Chain?? 

Gambling in the blood 
My daughter, Donna, and 
daughter, Karen, visited Las 
Vegas, Nevada for Easter 
weekend. While Donna had 
been there in the past, this 
was a first for Karen who 
recently turned 21. They 
said the weather was ideal at 
80 to 85 degrees and the 
night life was fantastic. 
Karen really got hooked on 
Blackjack as her winnings 
at the tables made up for her 
losses elsewhere. Due to her 
streak of luck hitting 21 or. 



close to it, she enjoyed a 
three-day weekend for only 
$100, that included the 
food,' flight, motel 
accommodations, and night 
club acts. As for Donna, 
let's 1 just say she had a 
fantastic time, win a few,, 
loose a few. So now I have 
two places to fly when I'm 
90, a Carribbean Cruise and 
Las Vegas. I hope I have 
enough strength to pull the 
lever on the one a mi bandits 

Hometown 
Goodies 

and hope my eye sight is 
good enough to count the 
cards for Blackjack!! 
Parks and Recreation 

Well, people, how was 
the Antioch Easter Parade? I 
missed it due to being out 
of town and you all know 
how I love a parade. Hope 
you had fun without me. 
Above and beyond the 
parade, the Parks 
Department has a busy 
Spring and Summer 
schedule planned for us. The 
summer camp program for 
kids ages 4 to 10 begins on 
June 10, Monday through 
Fridays. If you are a former 
high school student or 
college musician, why not 
join the Lakes Area 
Community Band and 
participate in Spring and 
Summer concerts. 
Tumbling classes begin on 
the first of each month and 
a six-week baton session 
began on March 5, or how 
about signing up for aerobic 
classes? if you are five years 
old, start your baseball 
career with T-ball 
participation which begins 
on June 1 1 and runs for six 
weeks, two days a week. 
For youths between the 
ages of 6-16 who like to 
swim, why not join the 
Antioch Swim Team. The 
team is a member of the 
North Central Swim 
Conference. Registration for 
the team will be held 
tomorrow, April 20, at the 
Scout House from 9 a.m. 
till 1 p.m. Tennis lessons 
will be offered to kids in 
grades 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11, 
and last but not least the 
Parks Dcpt. offers discount 
tickets for Great America. 
The gate price for entry to 
Great America is $21.50. 
You can purchase tickets at 
the Park's Dcpt. office for 
only $17.10. For further 
information on any of the 
above programs, call the 
Parks and Recreation Dept. 
,al(708)395-2160. 
Show and Tell 

Little Derek Kay, a 
participant in the Camp 
Crayon program in 
Antioch, brought a real live 
"Show and Tell" to share on 
Monday, April 1. His dad is 
a police officer with the 
Antioch Police Dcpt. and 
Derek brought him in to 
talk to all his friends at the 
camp. Officer Kay talked to 
the children about gun 
safety, the use of handcuffs, 
his police radio, and the 
purpose of a bullet proof 
vest. Several of the 
youngsters volunteered to 



try the vest on and couldn't 
believe how heavy ii was. 
He then took the students 
out in small groups to sec 
and even sit in his squad 
car, He demonstrated how 
the siren, and lights worked 
and the students were very 
excited to be that close to a 
real live police man and a 
police car. Before leaving, 
Officer Kay gave each 
student a McGruff Safety 
Dog booklet and reminded 
them to use the 91 1 number 
only for emergencies, The 
children were very attentive 
and interested in all that 
Officer Kay showed and told 
them. They thanked him for 
coming and also thanked 
Derek for bringing in such a 
"special" show and tell 
item/person. 
Post Proni activities 

Hey, ACHS prom goers, 
what special activity do you 
have planned after 
participating in the May 3 
junior prom? I know what 1 
would be doing if I could 
turn back the clock. I would 
be hopping on a bus about , 
midnight in order to enjoy 
the post-prom activities 
planned at the Lake Gcncvu 
Health, Fitness, and 
Racquet Center at the 
Americana Resort, once 
there, I would be 
swimming, playing 
walleyball, relaxing in the 
suana and whirlpool, 
exercising in the gym, 
eating delicious goodies, 
and dancing lb the music of 
a Dec Jay. In between all of 
this, I would show up at die 
various raffle times to sec if 
I was one of ihc lucky 
winners of the many terrific 
raffle items being given 
away each hour such as a 
13" remote color t.v., Sony 
Disc-Man CD player, VCR, 
a small fridge, two separate 
sets of Chicago Bears' 
Tickets, etc. In addition to 
these fine raffle items, there 
are about fifty door prizes 
just waiting to be given 
away. You might ask how 
much does all of the above 
cost? How about $1 and for 
that $1 you get a t-shirt and 
a raffle ticket to be put into 
the pot for the lucky 
winners. Sounds great to 
me. I know I would hate to 
sec the evening end and 
when it did, I would board 
the bus home, go to bed, 
and dream about all of the 
fun I had at the prom and 
the post-prom activities. 
Boy, are you guys and gals 
lucky!!! 
Emmons School 

Thank to all who 
contributed in the collection 
of Campbell Soup labels. 
As a result of the total 
collected, a classroom set of 
thirty calculators, that all 
classes can utilize, will be 
purchased. Oh May 8, at 
6:30 p.m. there will be 
kindergarten registration 
/orientation. Parents and 
children of the fall 
kindergarten class arc in- 
vited to attend. On Thurs- 
day, May 2, the Emmons 
Concert Band will be per- 
forming along with area 
bands at ACHS. Congrats 
to Brian Murphy for win- 
ning the 50-yard backstroke 
at the state finals. 




Getting tire-d? 



Oakland School students Leanna Oilman, Molanle Manzo, Cassie Morvath 
and Vanessa Kitzerow lire out at the school playground during recess, — 
Photo by Mary Sullivan. 



Donations sought for 
soccer scholarship fund 



For over ten years, the Lindcnhurst 
YouUi soccer League has organized and 
conducted soccer programs for children and 
young adults in Liudcnhurst, Lake Villa, 
Antioch, and Millburu. The efforts have 
resulted in over 900 children l>clwccii the 
ages of 6 and 14 years of age participating 
each year in a variety of comprehensive 
soccer programs. 

The league was founded by Roland 
(Ron) Wetzel and he remains quite active, 
serving as president or the executive 
board. Recently, the board orgnui/.cd a 
soccer scholarship fund to benefit graduat- 
ing high school seniors entering college. 
After approval of the program, die mem- 
bers of the board (without Wetzel's 
knowledge) unanimously named iho pro- 
gram the Roland Wetzel Soccer Scholar- 
ship Fund. 

A Scholarship Selection Committee has 
been formed with representatives from the 
league, the Lindcnhurst Chamber of 
Commerce, and the Lindcnhurst Park 
District. Each year the committee will re- 



view ihc financial position of the fund and 
based on funds available, set the amounts 
given to recipients. Based on n preset list 
of selection criteria, the committee seeks 
applications and selects recipients. 

Businesses and individuals have ahviuly 
contributed to the fund (he list Is growing, 
There is no minimum amount to donate, 
and any and all donations arc appreciated. 
The scholarship fund bylaws, require the 
committee to give away 50 |>crccnt of the 
funds held on deposit each spring. Schol- 
arships arc applied for in Utc spring, given 
in ihc summer, and arc intended for use by 
full-time students int ch fall of each year. 
The minimum amount a recipient will be 
awarded is $500 and from there scholar- 
ships increase In SlOO Increments. 

The committee shares the feeling that 
young adults from the. area can use help in 
fulfilling their college and career aspira- 
tions. For more information or to make a 
donation call Alex Roberts of the 
Lindcnhurst Park Disc, 356-601 1. 



Gander opens new store 



Gander Mountain, Inc., a 
Wisconsin based mail order 
retailer of outdoor sporting 
goods, announced the 
planned opening of a retail 
store in Appleton, Wis., 
this fall/ 

Ralph L. Freitag, chair- 
man and president stated 
"Gander Mountain has 
played a dominant role in 
the outdoor market for over 
30 years, and continues to 
be a leader in introducing 
high quality merchandise for 
people who love the out- 



doors." He further stated, 
"Ganger Mountain, the 
Midwest's premier outdoor 
sporting goods company, 
specializes in and will con- 
tinue to offer a full line of 
hunting, fishing, camping 
and hiking equipment, as 
well as outdoor apparel in 
it's Appleton store." 

Gander Mountain, Inc. is 
a customer oriented spe- 
cialty merchandiser primar- 
ily serving the outdoor 
recreation market through 
mail order catalogs and re- 



tail outlets. The company's 
stock trades on NASDAQ 
National Market System; 
its symbol is GNDRJ 



Millburn ladies 
plan luncheon 

The Millbum Ladies Aid 
Society will hold a roast 
beef cafeteria dinner, Thurs- 
day, May 2, noon, at the 
Millburn Congregational 
Church, Rte. 45 and Grass 
Lake Road. 



Wanted: Free-lance Reporters 

Reporters needed to cover village board meetings. Areas include: 
Third Lake (third Monday, 8 p.m.); Haihesville (second Thursday, 8 
p.m.); and Spring Grove (first and last Tuesday, 7 p.m.). Those inter- 
ested may choose to cover one or more villages. 

Experience in reporting preferred, however ability and enthusiasm 
are more important. 

This is not a full-time position. Free-lance reporters are paid per vil- 
lage board meeting. 



If interested, call: 

Claudia M. Lenart 
Managing Editor 

(708)228-8161 



Lakeland 

Newspapers 



Friday, April 17, 1991 



lakeland Newspaper* 7 



\ 



lukwiuiiu n«n>|iu|jwi» 01 



AARP holds 
holiday party 



A record crowd joined the 
Antioch Area Chapter 387 
of the American Associa- 
tion of Retired Persons 
(AARP) in celebration of 
Easter. 

An Easter Hat Parade fea- 
tured hates of every descrip- 
tion from beautiful to 
ridiculous. Winners were as 
follows: Dorothy Ruckford, 
most, beautiful; Bcrnice 
Berman, most original; 
Vickey Bock wore the fun- 
niest hat and Dolly Spicring 
had the most unusual. A 
special prize was won by 
Arthur Aeme for being the 
only man in the parade. 

Winners won hand-made 
articles created by Bessie 
Kleenback. There were 160 
jellybeans in a jar and Frank . 
Klein guessed 150 to win 
first prize. Table decorations 
were miniature Easter Bas- 



kets made by Grace Ullrich. 

A special treat for the 
members was the appear- 
ance of the All Stars Band 
featuring the new addition 
of the "String-A-Longs," a 
talented group of members 
playing ukcleles, . guitars, 
base and drum. 

President Ruth Rynders 
announced there has been a 
change in the Installation 
Dinner which was origi- 
nally scheduled for La 
Sallette Shrine, Twin 
Lakes. It has been 
rescheduled and will be at 
Hunter's Country Club, 
Tuesday, June 25. 

The next meeting has 
been scheduled for Tuesday, 
April 23. Free sandwiches 
will be served compliments 
of the chapter. It will be a 
social meeting and bingo 
will be enjoyed. 




Michael L. Needham 



Needham adds 
math honors 



Michael L. Needham, a 
1981 graduate of the Col- 
lege of Lake County, has 
been chosen by the college 
mathematics department as 
charter inductee into its So- 
ciety of Mathematics. 

Needham, a former Anti- 
och resident, is senior engi- 
neer in systems technology 
research at Motorola Inc;, 
Schaurnburg. He was rec- 



ognized by the corporation 
in 1990 with the Motorola 
Invention Award which is 
given to employees who 
make an innovative idea 
that advances the leadership 
position of company prod- 
ucts. He is a member of Eta 
Kappa Nu, an electrical en- 
gineering honor society and 
Tau Beta Pi, an engineering 
honor society. 



Gofron is walleye champ 



Mike Gofron, Antioch, 
and Dan Machriik, 
Richmond, edged out the 
reigning Masters Walleye 
Circuit (MWC) champions 
to win the Fisher Boats 
MWC Walleye Team 
Tournament, April 13-14 
on the Illinois River in 
Spring Valley, III. The 
event was hosted by the 
Spring Valley Walleye 
Club. 

The winners fished a local 
spot called the "walleye 
hole", just two miles up- 
river from the official 
launch site. They trolled 
three-way swivel rigs con- 
sisting of three-quarter and 



one-eighth ounce jigs tipped 
with minnows and 
chartreuse or orange colored 
two-inch plastic curly tail 
grubs and size 14 stinger 
treble hooks. 



Services set 

The United Methodist 
Church of Antioch will 
hold worship services at 
8:30 and 10:45 a.m., 
Sunday, April 27. Nursery 
care is offered for 
preschoolers only. Adult 
Choir begins at 10:45 and 
Church School begins at 
9:30. 



ANTIOCH TOWNSHIP ASSESSMENT 





ST.NO.D.-NAME 

OOLTON PL 


INDEX NUMBER 

UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 


LAND" IMP 

(OMl' 




BOLL CORRECTIONS BY THE 1990 




}SO)S H I HOME 


n 1 1 r 1 1» 1 1 1 t *n£fll 


mL 




LAKE COUNTY BOARD OF REVIEW 




01)5)061 lb 20*DI 


*m 




Pursuant to Sec. ' 


109 of the Revenue Act of 1939, as 




CALHOUN AV 


UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 


(0001 




amended, the following is a list of changes in Antioch 




26261 V M BICANIC 


01)5101012 5116 


1557 




Township real property assessments, as 


authonzed by 




CHANNEL VIEW CR 


UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 


(0001 




the 1990 Lake County Board of Review. 






39517 H U MAYEP, 


0125106006 1192) 


5(378 11913 


55B66 


These values are subject to adjustment by the State 




CHASE CT 


UHIHCORPORATEO AHTIOCH 


£0002 




of Illinois Department of Revenue equalization factor. 












Note that land and building values appear separately 




62)92 N t CHASE 


0111)01050 600) 


2(55 




and should be added together to arrive at a total 




CIRCLE AV 


UNIHCORPORATEO AHTIDCH 


(0002 




assessed value. . 








39567 N CHICAGO TITLE 6 TRUST CO 017511002) 5)36 


)3772 5)36 


)2()5 






491C-469-AF 
Apr. 19, 1991 


t 


CIRCLE OR i 


UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 


(0002 




* 






6I($I H G KLIMA 


01 162 180 10 '29)5 


' 1816) 29)5 


I69BO 


ST. NO. D KJUU 


INDEX NUMBER LAND 


IMP LAND 


IMP 


CLARK ST 


UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 


(0002 


^ 






""* 




157(2 » T FREMGCH 


0112)0)007 )605 


21217 )60$ 


16676 


WIT* AV 


ANTIOCH 


60001 




COUNTRY CLUB OR 


UHIHCORPORATEO AHTIDCH 


(0002 


_ 


C VANOCRMEER 


O20860IO06 3921 


10531 )921 


26(01 


61670 H G PROPCCK 


0II66OO0O2 1018 


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Continued oh page 51. 



5 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



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Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 










Realtors trade show 



Mike Moser of Baird & Warner, Libertyviile, and Jiil DePasquale of Lakeland 
Newspapers were participants in. the Realtors Trade Show held at the 
Gurnee Holiday Inn. 



Carmel announces recipients 
of BVM Minority Scholarships 



Homemakers extension wants members 



Lake County Homemak- 
ers Extension is an educa- 
tional arm of the Univ. of 
Illinois. Lessons concern- 
ing home, family, and 
community issues are 
taught at each monthly 
meeting. There are 21 
s unites within Lake County 
mostly meeting in homes. 

However, the Wildwood 
unit meets at the County 
Extension office at the Lake 
County Fairgrounds, 100 S. 
U.S. Hwy, 45 in Grayslake 
and includes members from 
various communities. In 
addition to the monthly 
meeting, members may 
choose to attend craft days 
and trips or receive health 
and education services usu- 
ally offered at a discount or 
free. Pamphlets on garden- 

Owl mysteries 
at Ryerson 

The 1991 Smith 
Symposium, at the Edward 
L. Ryerson Conservation 
Area near Deerfield, will 
highlight owls this year. 
The keynote lecture, "The 
Myth and Mysteries of 
Owls", will be delivered at 
1:30 p.m. on Sunday, 
April 28. 

Symposium workshops 
will be held at 10 a.m. on 
April 28, May 5, and May 
1-2. The enclosed releases 
describe the best 
opportunities for 
photography and filming. 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE TO BIDDERS 

The Fox Lake Grade 
School, District 114 will 
receive sealed bids for 
three (3) seventy-seven 
passenger buses to be 
delivered with first payment 
received prior to June 30, 
1991. 

Bids will be accepted until 
Friday, May 17, 1991 at the 
administrative office, 
Forest School, 17 N. Forest 
Ave., Fox Lake, IL 60020 
and opened at 3:00 P.M. on 
that date. 

The Board of Education 

reserves the right to reject 

any and all bids or to accept 

the bid which best serves 

the Interest of the District. 

Margaret Schuenemann 

Secretary 

Board of Education 

Fox Lake Grade School 

District 114 

491C-482-GEN 

Apr. 19, 1991 

Friday, April 19, 1991 



ing, cooking and 
homemaking are also of- 
fered free by the extensions. 
The Homemakers Exten- 
sion Assn. is the largest 
volunteer continuing adult 



educational organizations in 
the world with approxi- 
mately- 38,000 members in 
Illinois, 500,000 in the 
U.S. and nine million in 
the world. 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE TO BIDDERS 

1. Time and Place of Opening Bids. Sealed 
proposals for a 9-1-1 Key Telephone System for the 
Gurnee Emergency Telephone System Board, Lake 
County, Illinois, will be received at the Gurnee Fire 
Department, 4587 Grand Avenue, Gurnee, Illinois 
60031 . Said bids will be received up to the hour of 2:00 
p.m. on the 6th day of May, 1991. Bids will be opened 
publicly at the Gurnee Fire Department, 4587 Grand 
Avenue, Gumee, Illinois 60031, at 2:00 p.m., May 6, 
1991. 

2. Description of Work. The equipment consists 
of a turnkey enhanced 9-1-1 telephone system 
providing 3 answering positions and capable of 
answering up to 3 enhanced 9-1-1 trunks. 

3. Instructions to Bidders. Copies of the 
bidding documents may be obtained kom the office of 
Elert & Associates, attn: Gerritt Holgerson, 672 N. 72nd 
Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin 53213, (414)257-3310 on 
or after April 19, 1991. 

Contractors should attend pre-bid meeting April 22, 
1991, 2:00 p.m., at the Gurnee Fire Department, 4587 
Grand Avenue, Gurnee, Illinois 60031 . 

All Bids must be accompanied by a bidder's bond, 
certified check or bank cashier's check payable to 
Village of Gumee for 5% of the total amount of the bid 
as provided in the Instructions to Bidders. 

A 100% contract performance bond is required prior 
to entering into contract with the Village of Gurnee. 

Not less than the prevailing rate of wages as (ound by 
the Village of Gumee or the Department ol Labor or 
determined by the court on review shall be paid to all 
laborers, workmen and mechanics performing work 
under this contract. 

Preference shall be given to the employment of 
Illinois laborers for all work under this contract in 
compliance with State Law (IL Rev. 1989 Stat. ch. 48 
par. 269). 

4. Rejection of Bids. The Gurnee Emergency 
Telephone System Board and the Board of Trustees of 
the Village of Gurnee reserve the right to waive 
technicalities and to reject any or all bids when the 
public interest will be served thereby. Unless the bids 
are rejected for good cause, award of contract shall be 
made to the lowest responsible and qualified bidder. 

Approved this 10th day, of April 1991 . 

Tim McGralh, Chairman 

Gumee Emergency Telephone System Board 

491C-490-GEN 
Apr. 19, 1991 



The recipients of the 
1991 Mary Frances Clarke, 
BVM Minority Scholar- 
ships have been announced 
by the Rev. William J. 
Harry, O. Carm., president 
of Carmel High School. 

Those receiving the 
$1,000 awards are: Joseph 
Blue, an eighth grader at- 
tending Lake Shore 
Catholic Academy in North 
Chicago, and son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Aaron Lewis of 
North Chicago. Rachel 
Casarrubias, an eighth 
grader at Transfiguration 
School in Wauconda, and 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Joel Casarrubias of Wau- 
conda. Lylibell Chacon, an 
eighth grader at St. Gilbert's 
School in Grayslake, and 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Jose Chacon of Gurnee. 
David Trino, an eighth 
grader at St. Patrick School 
in Wadsworth, and son of 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE TO BIDDERS 
NOTICE is hereby given 
that the GRAYSLAKE FIRE 
PROTECTION DISTRICT 
Grayslake. Illinois will 
receive sealed bids at the 
office of the Grayslake Fire 
Protection District, 160 
Hawley Street, Grayslake, 
Illinois on or before June 4, 
1991, up to the hour of 
10:00 A.M. on June 4, 
1991, for Insurance 
Coverage. Bid 

specifications may be 
obtained at the office of the 
Grayslake Fire Protection 
District between the hours 
of 8:30 A.M. and 5:00 P.M. 
on or after April 19, 1991, 
Bid specifications will be 
mailed upon request. 
Telephone (708) 223-8950. 
Summary of the bids will 
be presented at the regular 
Board meeting on June 12, 
1991 for consideration for 
the successful bidder. 

The Grayslake Fire 
Protection District Trustees 
reserve the right to defer 
acceptance of any bid after 
the date of bids are to be 
received and to' reject any 
and all bids and to waive 
technicalities. 

LESTER E. STANG 

GRAYSLAKE FIRE 

PROTECTION DISTRICT 

491C-488-GEN 

Apr. 19, 1991 



-r?_ 



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» 



Come to a 
Chureti Where 



Everyone 
\$ Welcome! 



Cljtiatian jfellotoJrtjip Cljnrclj 

621 Belvidere Street 

Waukegan, Illinois 

L.R. Davis, General Pastor 

Sunday 1 0:00 am & 

7:00 pm 
Wednesday 7:30 pm 

(Willi Classes For Children) 
For More inform^ inn Call (708) 6 jgd£^ M - - 



rf 



HOUSE 
SINKING? 

Dave Pate & 

Sons 
Construction 

Foundation Specialists 
Since 1938 

708-529-6050 




Mr. and Mrs. David Trino 
of Gumee. 

Awards were based upon 
lest scores, essays written 
by the student and recom- 
mendations of the students' 
teachers/principal. A three 
person committee made the 
recommendation of four 
students to the president of 
the school. 

The Mary Frances Clarke, 
BVM Scholarship is named 



in honor of the foundress of 
the Sisters of Charity of the 
Blessed Virgin Mary. It 
bears her name because of 
her commitment to educa- 
tion, especially that of 
members of minority 
groups. A grant of $50,000 
was made by the Sisters of 
Charity of Dubuque, Iowa 
to endow this scholarship. 
Interest from the gift will 
be used to award the schol- 
arships. 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE TO BIDDERS 
LINCOLNSHIRE-PRAIRIE VIEW 
SCHOOL DISTRICT #103 
The Board of Education of the Lincolnshire-Prairie 
View School District #103, Lake County, Lincolnshire, 
Illinois, will receive sealed bids until 2:00 P.M. local 
time, May 3, 1991, in the Business Office, 1370 
Riverwoods Road, Lake Forest, Illinois for 1991-92 
Operational Services to include Lunch Program (Milk 
and Ice Cream), Fuel Oil, Copy Paper and Construction 
Paper, Towels, Disposal Service, and Student 
Insurance, 

At 2:00 P.M., all bids that are received will be publicly 
opened and read aloud in the Business Office. 

All prospective bidders are required to review said 
specifications and requirements prior to submitting their 
bid. Bid specifications may be obtained through the 
Business Office, 1370 Riverwoods Road, Lake Forest, 
Illinois 60045. 

All bids must be accompanied by Certificates of 
Insurance and such other documents as required in the 
specifications. 

Where applicable and appropriate, the general 
prevailing rate of wages in Lake County, Illinois shall be 
paid for each craft or type of workman or mechanic 
needed to execute the contract or perform such work. 

Sealed bids shall be addressed to Lincolnshire-Prairie 
View School District #103,' Business Office, 1370 
Riverwoods Road, Lake Forest, Illinois 60045. 

The Board of Education reserves the right to accept 
or reject any or all bids and to waive any informalities in 
bidding. 

Judith Weber, Secretary 

Board of Education 

Dated this sixteenth day of April, 1991 

491C-491-GEN 
Apr. 19. 1991 



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lakeland Now* papers 9 



- \ 



LUKviuria newspapers o I 



Lakeland's EDITORIAL 



Economic future secure Letters to the Editor 



Ironically, it took the end of the cold war 
for Pentagon brass to carve a new role for 
Great Lakes Naval Training Center, the 
world's largest teaching center for naval 
recruits. 

Following a bigger-is-better line of 
reasoning, the Defense Dept. has 
designated 15,543 new military and 
civilian jobs for the historic Lake County 
facility, thus assuring its military and 
economic health for at least the rest of the 
decade. 

By the mid-1990's, the U.S. military 
will be about one-fourth smaller than 
today. The Lake County business 
community will not be arguing with 
Pentagon thinking that fewer and larger 
bases can more than adequately provide for 
our nation's military needs. 
North Chicago Mayor Bobby Thompson 
already is planning a celebration later this 
year when the decision to add 14,463 
military positions and 1,080 civilian jobs 
is carved in stone. 

Expansion of Great Lakes will have 
more than a trickle-down affect on the 
county's economy where the City, of 
North Chicago obviously will have the 
biggest impact. The annual base payroll 
is expected to jump from $350 million to 



$500 million. Many Navy families will 
be living off base so every community 
will feel the shock waves Of growth at 
Great Lakes. 

Politicians were quick to note the 
recognition being shed on Illinois after 
years of hit-list fidgeting and the planned 
closings of Fl Sheridan and downstate 
Chanute Air Base. Democratic Sen. Alan 
Dixon of Illinois likened the Great Lakes 
expansion to adding a "good-size" town to 
the state population. Democratic 
Congressman Lcs Aspin, chairman of the 
powerful House Armed Service 
Committee who represents southeastern 
Wisconsin, considers Pentagon plans fair. 
He said the proportion of bases in 
Republican and Democratic districts is 
close to even. 

With the recommendations of Defense 
Secretary Dick Cheney, all of a sudden the 
soothsayers for unlimited growth for Lake 
County look like geniuses. More homes, 
stores, roads — you name it — will be 
needed. Great Lakes and the Navy will be 
more of a part of our lives than ever. No 
one will argue that they haven't been good 
neighbors in the past so the future looks 
rosy around here. 



Slight-of-hand tactics 



Depke should apologize 

Editor: 

April 9 I was attending the monthly 
meeting to the Lake County Board at the 
Courthouse in Waukegan. I was interested 
in knowing more about the outcome of 
the compost issue. 

During recess, while I was having a 
conversation with a board member, 
Chairman Bob Depke passed by pointing 
a finger at me and said out loud, "Don't 
talk to this ass!" I couldn't believe what I 
heard. I was shocked. I answered, "Nobody 
calls me an ass!" You must be crazy. 
What is the matter with you?" Being very 
irritated and excited, Depke made an 
attempt to physically attack me, but the 
disturbance alerted other board members, 
who held Depke back. I cannot understand 
the motive or behavior behind Depke's 
actions! 

I am a citizen of Lake County, and 
have lived in unincorporated Warren Twp., 
Arbor Vista, for 15 years, and a citizen of 
the USA for over 40 years. I have every 
right to be present at the County Board 
meetings as a visitor, and to express my 
viewpoints in due time (no remarks were 
made before the squabble!). Depke's 
outburst and total lack of decency is 
inexcusable, intolerable, and should be 
condemned by the Lake County Board 
members, and Lake County citizens. 



No man is too big or too powerful to 
apologize! No man in public office has 
the right to verbally or physically attack a 
citizen,- especially the County Board 
chairman. 

I do expect the County Chairman Bob 
Depke to apologize for his rude behavior. 
I feel he has an obligation to do so. 

Dieter W. Eisenstaedt 
Arbor Vista, 
WarrchTwp. 

Liquor sales no benefit 
Editor: 

By a vote of 4-2, the Village of 
Libertyville board of trustees voted to 
allow Condell Medical Center's Centre 
Club to sell and serve beer, and wine by 
the drink. No notice was given to 
residents who are directly affected by this 
decision and those of us who appeared at 
the board meeting to present our 
objections were brushed by the mayor and 
trustees as panic peddlers who were 
uninformed about what is "good" for 
Libertyville. 

What is good for Libertyville is less 
liquor being dispensed in our town 
especially when it is being sold and served 
in a residential neighborhood. What is 
good for Libertyville is when Condell 
Medical Center pays more attention to 
(Continued on next page) 



In government, there's always the 
temptation to "keep things under wraps" 
no more, no less at the grassroots level 
than in the nation's capitol. For some 
reason, perhaps ego or maybe a desire to 
fast-track business, elected officials forget 
about the axiom, "Public business is 
public." Period. 

That seems to be the only reason why 
members of the Grayslakc Park Dist. 
board find themselves in a stew with egg 
all over their face and a severe attack of 
"foot in the mouth." 

The board flipped -flopped on issuing 
$710,000 in alternate revenue bonds for 
purchase of park land, a non-referendum 
procedure, first voting to issue the bonds; 
then voting to rescind the action in the 
face of public pressure for voter input. 

There is a good deal of confusion in the 
whole deal going back to March 29 when 
the district placed a public notice for 
issuance of the bonds for 40 acres of 
unspecified land. After their plan became 
public, park trustees foolishly have been 



flailing opponents for spreading 
"misinformation." They even engaged in 
the silly procedure of "short-sheeting" 
petition forms when opponents began a 
signature drive demanding a referendum. 

At this point, the park board's credibility 
rating is only a little bit more than 
Saddam Hussain's popularity in Kuwait. 
Park Dir. John Wilson remarked lamely, 
"We mistakenly took for granted that the 
community was aware of the project" 

Right now, the only thing that should 
be taken for granted is the assumption that 
the park board acted on incredibly poor 
advice. Trustees ought to go back to the 
drawing board on the entire land 
acquisition program, throw open the 
windows, unlock the doors on 
information, invite in foes and friends 
alike to study the land proposal and do it 
fast! They've already caused enough 
damage to confidence of the voters in 
trying to conduct public business in 
slight-of-hand style. 



MILITARY STRATEGISTS of the PERS1W GULF VIA& 





Facing ethics issue: Something must be done 



by JOHN S. MATIJEVICH 
State Representative 

Legislative ethics, lobbyist disclosure, 
and Campaign fund limitation issues are 
receiving more attention across the 
country. Recent indictment against 
Arizona legislators, the Savings and Loan 
fiasco, and the insane costs of political 
campaigns have rightly outraged the 
public. If legislatures don't "clean up their 
act," they will find more term limitation 
retaliation from the public. 

Many years ago, I served on a House • 
Ethics Commission and tried to initiate 
ethics legislation. The legislature wasn't 
ready then. It's long overdue, so I have, in 
this session, introduced a series of bills on 
ethics. 

The most comprehensive one, House 
Bill 1663, creates the Illinois Legislative 
Ethics Act. It is a 86 page bill 
establishing a code of ethical conduct for 
legislators to assure the integrity of 
representative government and to sustain 
the confidence and trust of the people of 
Illinois in the legislative process. 
Patterned after laws in Wisconsin and 
other states with ethics guidelines, the bill 
would create an 8 member Legislative 
Ethics Board to advise on ethics questions, 
to conduct ethics education programs, and 
to determine whether ethics violations 
have been committed. 

Earlier; I had introduced House Bill 326, 
creating the Lobbyist Regulation Act of 
1991. It requires licensing of lobbyists, 



imposes reporting requirements, and 
generally provides strict disclosure of 
lobbyist expenses while they arc in the 
business of influencing the legislative and 

Commentary 

executive branches. 

When House Bill 326 was introduced, a 
couple of lobbyists suggested to me that I 
was picking on them and not addressing 
ethics for legislators. I told them that I 
agreed that it was not a one-way street. 
Little did they know that I had already 
worked on the other bill encompassing the 
whole issue of legislative ethics. 

Common Cause/Illinois just issued a 
report on 1990 lobbyist expenditures in 
Springfield. It reports that only $293,198 
was reported. Compare that with the 
$29,300,000 lobbyist expenses reported in 
New York, or $15,620,883 in the slate of 
Washington, or $15,620,883 in 
Massachusetts. The Lobbyist Registration 
Act that is on the books in Illinois is 
"more loophole than law." Because 
lobbyists play such a powerful role in 
making public policy, it is essential dial 
their activities be fully disclosed to the 
public. 

House Bill 2598 limits what can be 
spent on political campaigns. Past 
campaign limitation bills have been 
restricted to gubernatorial campaigns. This 



one would put a limitation in all statewide 
campaigns, as well as all legislative races. 
When campaigns for governor reach a 
total of $20 million, like the last one did, 
we have reached the point of being 
ridiculous. You can't convince me that 
when that amount of money is being 
spent, the big-money contributors aren't 
"buying influence" into public policy. 

Under House Bill 2598, campaigns for 
governor would be limited to $5 million; 
for other statewide officers $2,000,000; 
for state senator, $100,000; and for state 
representative, $50,000. Also, no one 
would be able to contribute more then 
$1,500 to a statewide candidate or $750 to 
a state senate or representative campaign. 

The courts have ruled that it is 
unconstitutional to limit political 
campaign funding unless there is a system 
of public financing. That's why the bill 
incorporates a voluntary income tax 
check-off where a taxpayer can contribute 
a $1 to the Campaign Financing Fund. 
The bill wouldn't lake effect until the 



No column 

Bill Schrocder did not write a column 
this week. Viewpoint will be resumed 
next week. + 



1994 political campaigns, to give enough, 
lead-time for the State Board of Elections 
to implement a workable public financing 
of elections system. 

I am aware that many people arc wary of 
public financing of political campaigns. 
However, we have a federal income-tax 
checkoff for presidential campaigns. Not 
that it has been a solution to "over- 
spending" in national elections. But, it is 
a start toward reasonable limitation of 
funding on political campaigns. 

House Bill 1728 would provide that 
anyone receiving a contract from the Toll 
Highway Authority or the Capitol 
Development Board would be prohibited 
fron; making political contributions 
during the term of the contract, and one 
year afterward. They wouldn't be able to 
contribute to any statewide political 
campaign, or to legislative candidates. 

Why did I pick those contracts? Because 
that's where the heavy contributors to 
political campaigns come from. It would 
be another big step toward stopping the 
influence of campaign money on 
government work projects. 

The scries of bills are controversial. 
Legislative and government ethics is 
always controversial. But, it is a subject 
that must be addressed. Voter apathy can 
be attributed to the lack of confidence the 
public has in the political system. The 
legislature must "turn the tide" and enact 
ethics legislation. 



10 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



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Politically Speaking 



Lakeland's OPINION 



! 



by JOSEPH SOULAK 
Lakeland Newspaper 

ELECTION gflf/Af/)y/P-l? a .,e 

for mayor have already started in two west 
Lake County communities — Antioch and 
Wauconda. Election day is still two years 
away. 

In Antioch, where Robert Wilton won 
the top job on his first try against Ray 
Toft two years ago, a dilly is brewing for 
1993. Wilton has already said he wants 
another term, a simmering feud with the 
police department non withstanding. 
Wilton has been unsuccessful in getting 
rid of police Chief Charles Miller, an is- 
sue that has polarized the board. 

He's already picked his opponent. It is 
none other than Trustee Donald Amund- 
sen, who won an easy return to office in 
the April election. Amundsen represents 
the Toft-Miller faction. A board member 
for what seems like forever, Amundsen 
could make a race of it 

Over in Wauconda, James Keagle is 
mayor. Trustee James Eschenbauch 
would like to be. He won re-election by 
several lengths over other candidates in the 
April election. Eschenbauch doesn't make 
any secret about saying he'll run for 
mayor two years from now. 

Nice thing about those decisions is 
that Eschenbuach and Amundsen will still 
be trustees if they lose their mayoral bids. 

OOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOO 

GONE. NOT FORGOTTEN— 
Last week a nice guy stopped by. 
William Whitely wanted me to 
know about Congressman Phil 
Crane's wave-making appearance 
at two Wauconda political party 
breakfasts in February. Whitely 
invited Crane to the one he held 
for the Wauconda Citizens Party. 
Crane posed with pictures, 
including one with Democrat Ken 
Sjorslev. 

This ticked off Trustee James 
Eschenbuach, who won re-elec- 
tion, on the opposing Wauconda 



Letters 



(Continued from preceding page) 

healing the sick than they do to creating 
new patients for their Alcohol Recovery 
Program. What is good for Libcrtyville is 
a village board that is receptive to the 
voice of people who elected them and not 
simply kowtowing to the money and 
power of a large corporation. 

The mayor and board of trustees had 
made up their minds prior to the April 9 
meeting. They had no intention of 
meaningful discussion with the residents. 
Incidentaly, the trustees who voted in 
favor of liquor being served are Trustees 
Coulson, DeSanto, Kreuser, and Schulien. 
If you feel as I do about what is good for 
Libcrtyville, why not call or write one of 
these trustees and let them know your 
thoughts and ideas. 

James R. McDonnell 
Libcrtyville 

Support plan for fort 

Editor: 

The League of Women Voters of Lake 
County supports the Commission's plan 
for the reuse of Fort Sheridan which calls 
for open space on the north end and along 
the lake, educational/research use of the 
Historic District, and 90 acres for the 
Reserves in the south. The League docs 
not have a position on the Veterans 
Cemetery at Ft. Sheridan, but is docs 
oppose military use of the housing 
because of the effect on Dist. Ill due to 
insufficient impact aid. 

The League of Women Voters urges 
each and every citizen to help accomplish 
this plan. The obvious hurdle is the 
financing of public open space which is in 
direct conflict with the Dept. of Defense's 
desire to maximize profits from- this 
choice piece of property. 

We must let our senators and governor 
know that this land is too precious to 
deliver to developers; we must find a 



Unified Party ticket. He got 
Crane to write a letter of apology 
for supposedly endorsing any 
slate. 

Whitely, 50, a Wauconda Twp. 
Republican precinct committee' 
man, wanted me to know all of 
this was his way of trying to 
bring the feuding Wauconda GOP 
factions together. He's been try- 
ing for years. 

We talked a little more poli- 
tics, like his running of Mayor 
James Keagle's campaign two 
years ago. Then, we touched on 
his first love, this weekend's 
Trilogy at Wauconda High 
School. The arts, crafts and an- 
tiques show is highly successful, 
thanks to Whitely. 

This weekend's extravaganza is 
dedicated to him. You see, he died 
of a heart attack at his Chicago 
construction company office last 
Friday. 

They don't come any finer. 

He may be gone but his mem* 
ory lives. His wife is Wauconda 
village clerk. 

ooooooooooooooooooooooooo 

QUORUM PROBLEMS— M* m . 
bers of the Rte. 53 Planning Council are 
planning for the new expressway/toll road 
through central Lake County. Members 
include the mayors and/or their delegates 
from communities along the path of the 
six-lane behemoth. 

First, the body had to organize. It did 
this in January and February. 

One of the first things the majority 
voted on was that a bylaws change needed 
100 percent of members voting. Those 
opposed know that such attendance, even 
at their own village board meetings, is not 
always possible. Nevertheless, it passed. 

So what happened with the very first 
amendment change clarifying the duties of 
vice president? 

Mail-in votes had. to be sent three 



members. The council was waiting for 
their return to lcam whether it flies or not. 

COOOO WJ OQ U OO X OOOQOOO G COOO OO OO O 

CAMPAIGN AFTERMATH— 

It's happened again. Jack Martin 
of Libertyville has succeeded in 
having two Dist. 5 County Board 
candidates refile their 1990 cam- 
paign financial disclosure forms — 
for the second or third time. 

Still under the gun is County 
Board member Carol Calabresa of 
Libertyville (and running mate 
Don Coulson). A Jack Martin 
complaint about this campaign 
report led to a refiling in January. 
A state elections board official 
even helped fill in the blanks. 
But there still appears to be some 
figures missing. Calabresa will 
have a third chance to get it 
right. 

She phoned in sick for a 
scheduled February hearing. Her 
next chance at bat comes in 
April. 



ooooooooooooooooooooooo 



STACKED ft/griir— T oday's Lake 
County Board is controlled by developers, 
home building and real estate interests. 
They were elected with' the help of large 
financial contributions. That's only good 
politics since several board members arc 
already part of that crowd! 

Who says so? 

None other than F.T. "Mike" Graham, 
a former County Board member and 
Libcrtyville Twp. supervisor for 17 years. 
Real estate and home building money beat 
him out of both jobs. 

"Look at the County Board today," 
Graham said. "It represents those interests 
to the hilt." 

He said Deloris Axelrod of Highland 
Park is a real estate broker. Eleanor 
Rostron of Waukegan is president of 
Rostron Home Builders. Donald Stronger 
is supposedly among the biggest plumb- 
ing contractors in Lake County. , 



Colin McRae, the former mayor of 
Mundelein and the new Dist. 6 member, 
is a commercial real estate developer. 

As for Chairman Robert Depke, his 
wife, Georganne, is a real estate bro- 
ker/agenL 

"So who's representing the little peo- 
ple?" I asked Graham. 

"Guessr 

oooocayrfficooooooooooo oocoouo ooo 

CHANGING r/yy/fpffftf^Th,, 
tallest and most conservative Re- 
publican precinct committeeman 
in Lake County is back home 
ready to do battle. 

Six-foot, five-inch-plus Marine 
reservist Peter S. Karlovics of 
Gurnee returned home from the 
Persian Gulf last week. He was 
sent there just before Christmas. 

At least he was home. He's not 
taking calls at the Ej Rancho 
motel his parents own on Rte. 41 
in Gurnee. 

Neither can he be found at the 
Gurnee law office of Atty. Rudy 
Magna. When not in uniform he 
is in a pin stripe suit at that of- 
fice. 

"Leave a message or call back 
on May 1 when he will be in the 
office," the receptionist says. 

ooooooooooooooooooooooo , 

COMING EVENTS—* 4 44 
Sunday, April 28: Citizens for Robert 
Neal, County Board member, Diplomat 
restaurant, Gurnee, 5 to 9 p.m. Tickets 
are S25 each, **** Friday. Mav .?.- 
Lake County GOP Federation dinner, 
Holiday Inn, Mundelein. Clayton Yeuttcr, 
new National Republican Party Chairman, 
former Secretary of Agriculture and past 
chairman of the Chicago Mercantile Ex- 
change, will be guest speaker. For S60 
individual tickets or $200 patron tickets 
call GOP federation office at (708) 623- 
0235. 



creative way to finance the public 
purchase of it, possibly using the existing 
housing as "collateral for the bond. The 
League, as well as other citizen groups, 
supports open space, public access, and 
preservations of the Historic District, but 
we need to all pull together to make is a 
reality. 

Beryl Flom, President 

League of Women Voters 

of Lake County 

Riverwoods 

Industry would help 

Editor: 

In answer to Larry Leafblad's letter, the 
reason the school referendum was "hyped" 
as a vote for kids was that in actuality it 
was. While it is easy to close our eyes to 
the problem and blame it on over 
development, the problem will not go 
away. 

We already have the development. What 
do we do now? Do we just sit back and 
say loo bad kids and turn our backs on the 
situation. Do we ask all the people who 
have moved into the Round Lake area to 
move out? I don't think so. 

As responsible adults we need to take a 
long hard look at our educational needs 
and not just find something to blame the 
situation on. Education should be the 
number one priority. Better education 
leads to better jobs. If people are not 
educated they cannot find jobs. If they do 
not have jobs they will have to be on 
welfare, which is supported by taxpayers. 
If we do not pay for education now, we 
will have to pay for the lack of it later on. 

We need to come up with a solution to 
this problem soon. One solution would be 
to push for industry in the area. 1 am not 
talking about industry that would be 
harmful to our environment, I am talking 
about clean industry and even some white 
color industry. 



I would like to thank all of the people 
involved in die push for the referendum it 
was not a popular task but one that needed 
to be done. These people were committed 
to help our schools by facing up to the 
problems and not just walk away saying 
"oh well, too much development" is our 
problem. 

Julia E. Edwards 
Round Lake Heights 

Whole story not told 

Editor: 

My reason for not voting for the 
Antioch referendum was not because of 
taxes. 

Voting for the new high school was a 
packaged deal. Once again many of our 
younger children and teachers would be 
moved to different schools. We just did 
this three years ago in Antioch. Our 
seventh and eighth graders would be sent 
to the old high school in rented space. 
Other districts would also be allowed to 
rent space. Each district would then teach 
their own students in their designated 
space. If this has to be, I wish they would 
form one district and have all the students 
taught together, as they do when they 
reach high school. 

If the referendum asked for money to 
add on to all our existing schools I would 
have voted yes. If the referendum asked for 
a raise in teachers salaries, I would have 
voted yes. 

Your newspaper just recently published 
the salaries of our Antioch teachers and 
administrators. If you read that article, you 
will see the majority of teachers salaries 
arc not very high. In order to raise a 
family and maintain their homes, they 
would certainly need a second income. 
Why didn't you mention the 
administrative salaries? 

Also, why shouldn't the teachers have a 
good union? Benefits are as important as 



salaries now days. 

I have five children, two in college, one 
in high school and two in grade school. 
They have all received their education in 
Dist. 34 and 117. They are all good 
students and have had for the most part 
excellent teachers in Antioch. 

Kathy Stack 
Antioch 

Neither kind nor gentle 

Editor: 

This is the "Month of the Young 
Child." 

Every eight seconds of the school day, 
an American child is going to drop out of 
school, every 26 seconds an American 
child runs away from home, every 47 
seconds an American child is abused and 
neglected, every 67 seconds an American 
teenager has a baby, every 53 minutes one 
of our children dies. 

When will this nation become "kinder 
and gentler," for children using the words 
of our President" "1,000 points of light" 
are simply not enough. We need all our 
resources, minds and money, to commit 
to the well being of our young. 

Mary E. Rcljic 

Executive Director 

YWCA of Lake County 



Letters Invited 

Letters to the editor are welcome. 
They should be on topics of gener- 
al interest, approximately 250 
words or less. All letters must be 
signed, and contain home address 
and telephone number. The editor 
reserves the right to condense all 
letters. 



Frlday.ApTHT9.199l 



Lakeland Newspapers 11 



i- 



■ *- * . * 



LQKviana newspapers j I 



Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 



BB-BS meets challenges of changing social times 



by STEVE PETERSON 
Lakeland Newspapers 

Linda Rod had been considering 
becoming a volunteer for a long time. 
Then, she saw the television commercials 
for Big Brothers-Big Sisters. Now she has 
been a volunteer Big Sister since last fall. 

"I wanted to do something and a friend 
said where to call. I decided to come in and 
fill out the papers. It was a long process. 
It's not like you walk in and get a kid the 
next day," Rad said. 

Rad was eventually teamed with Robin, 
age 11, of Wild wood. 

"They trucly do try and match you so 
you can get along and have the same 
interests and philosophy," Rad said 

So far, Robin, and her Big Sister have 



found several things they both like. These 
include going to museums, going out 
lunch or just talking. 

Big Brothers-Big Sisters of Lake County, 
based in Gurnec, has made some 90 
matches over the years. "Some have been 
going on since 1983. To continue is 
between the parent and child," Juda Haley, 
senior caseworker, said. 

Next week is a special week at BB-BS, as 
it is national week of the volunteer. 

"We're always need more volunteers. It's 
a friendship and they're trucly friendly," 
Haley said. 

Haley's focus is on recruitment of 
volunteers. One of the newer features of 
the program is a Big Sisters effort for 




Big Brothers match 



Some 90 adults and youngsters have been macthed in the Big Brothers-Big 
Sisters program of Lake County. One of the matches is Joe, age 11 and his Big 
Brother, John Rush. Next week is National Week of The Volunteer and all Big 
Brothers and Big Sisters spend three to five hours a week with the youngsters. 




Come in any day for 

the values of a lifetime. You'll 

find Mikaso dinnerware, 

slemware, flatware, gifts and 

much more. 



Choose from contemporary 
and traditional styles. They're 
always in stock. And they're 
always for less. MasterCard 
and Visa accepted. 



THE GOOD THINGS IN LIFE FOR LESS. 



Cadwells Corners, 35 North Waukegan Rd. Deerfield, IL 60015. (70B) 940-7B85 
Lakeside Market Place, Phase III, 11211 120th Ave. #46, Kenosha, Wl 53142. (414) 857-2003 



prcganant teenagers. Overall, the goal for 
BB-BS in 1991 is to serve 130 children. 

BB-BS, which serves five-to-14 year-olds 
and its volunteers are helping to solve a 
social situation which includes such 
hurdles as: 

•U is predicted that 59 percent of all 
children born during the early 1980's can 
expect to live five or more years with 
only one parent; 

•there are no traditional family support 
systems for an estimated one-fifth of these 
children; 

•these children are reported to be at five 
times the risk for juvenile dcliqucncy, 
abuse and poor school performance than 
children from a two parent family. 

From its beginning in 1903, BB-BS, a 
United Way agency, has grown to more 
than 450 local agencies, serving more 
than 100,000 children across the country. 
Big Brothers and Big Sisters were merged 
in 1977. The costs range from $450 to 
$650 a year. In comparison, 
instituationalization costs $18,000 to 
$65,000 a year. 



'They truely do try 
and match you so you 
can get along and have 
the same interests and 
philosophy. 9 Big 

Brothers-Big Sisters 
volunteer Linda Rad 



"It's quite a bit better than I expected. 
It's a lot of fun," volunteer John Rush, a 
North Chicago resident stationed at Great 
Lakes Naval Training Center, said. 
Rush said his command has been good 
about allowing him to spend time with 
Joe, age 11. 

"Somebody nice and somebody I can get 
along with," Joe said of what he was 
looking for in a Big Brother. 
Rush reports Joe has already been a help 
around the house, which is undergoing a 
remodeling. Joe's chores have included 
such items as helping restore the 
carpeting. 




Has your heart 

had its 

39,000 

mile 



? 




HEART 
SCREENING 

$39 



checkupr 

Now a thorough 
heart screening 
is just $39. 



If you're like most people, you'll walk about 
1,000 mites each year. Those miles can add 
up. That's why It's wise to take steps to protect 
your heart — especially If you're 39 or older, 
or have a family history of heart disease. 

To help get you headed In the right 
direction, the Heart Center of Lake County 
located at Saint Therese Medical Center Is 
offering a thorough heart screening for Just 
•39. Designed to Identify your cardiac risk 
factors, this screening Includes: 

• • Heart Fitness Test 

• HDL and LDL cholesterol 
•Total cholesterol/HDL ratio 
•Total blood cholesterol 

• Blood pressure 
•Triglyceride level 
•Cardiac risk factor analysis 

It's Important to know the condition of your 
heart. By having this screening, you're taking 
groat strides towards finding out just how 
healthy your heart really Is. To make an 
appointment or for more Information, please 
call (708) 360-2772. 




Saint Therese 
Medical Center 



Heart Center of Lake County 

A Division of Franciscan Sisters Health Care Corporation 
2615 Washington Street Waukegan, Illinois 60085-4988 

i&VN\; S.ilfil'lluTfSi'Mrtlit.ilCVitliT 



12 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, AprlM 9, 1991 






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71 



Lakeland 



Newspapers 




Entrepreneur 



Jurek looking to mow down the competition 



by GREG MILLER 

Lakeland Newspapers 

Bill Jurck will talk your ear off, but 
then, old habits are hard to break. 

The jocular Jurek was an announcer for 
NBC radio for 15 years, filling the air- 
waves in commcricals and as a talk-show 
moderator and newsman. In Chicagoland, 
listeners remember him as a mainstay on 
NBC-owned WMAQ. 

These days, Jurek has a new gig, but 
he's never at a loss for words when extol- 
ing the virtues of Illinois Tractor Co. 

Illinois Tractor Co., located on Rte. 
12 just north of Lake-Cook Road, offers 
several complete lines of lawn-care ma- 
chinery and snow-removal equipment for 
both consumer and commercial concerns. 

"We feel we've got a good cross sec- . 
lion for people to meet all their needs," 
Jurek said. "They can make their yards 
look as nice as they want them to. 

"We've got complete service and parts 
departments, and a pick-up and delivery 
service as well." . 

In 1959, Illinois Tractor Co. was born 
as Gravely of Chicago in Melrose Park. 
The business was started by Jurek's father- 
in-law, Nick Guarino. 



Guarino, Jurek said, is the 
"entrepreneur's entrepreneur," and the ini- 
tiating force behind several enterprises, 
including G&M Metal Fabricators. 

In 1976, the tractor company was 
moved to its present location north of 
Palatine. Jurek was involved then, but he 
was lured away by the microphone. 

Jurek took over the tractor company 
for the semi-retired Guarino in July of 
1990. Since then, some changes have 
taken place. 

"We weren't really active in retail — 
or consumer — sales, but we're definitely 
interested in homeowner business now," 
Jurek said. "For many years, we concen- 
trated on commercial business.* 1 

Jurek is taking major steps to attract 
consumer sales. On the top of the list is 
making the place more aesthetically 
pleasing with renovations. 

"The place was quite intimidating," 
Jurek explained. "There was a fence around 
it, and it looked more like a factory." 

For starters, Jurek decided to use their 
corporate name, Illinois Tractor Co., in- 
stead of the product moniker, Gravely. 
Then, a new facade and new signs went up 
in front. The showroom has been refur- 




bished for a bright, airy atmosphere, and 
other shop areas also will be getting a 
face-lift. 

"We've got a lot more things planned 
for customers," Jurek said. 

The product lines at Illinois Tractor 
Co. — Cub Cadet, Ariens and Gravely — 
need no introduction to knowledgeable 
buyers. 

Cub Cadet is credited with building 
top -of- the- line lawn and garden tractors, 
chipper/shredders (for making mulch), 
reasonably priced walk-behind mulching 
mowers and snow blowers. 

"So, they've got you covered all year 
long," Jurek said of the Cub Cadet line. 

The Cub Cadet comes with all the 
"creature comforts," Jurek said, including 
a tilt steering wheel, power steering and a 
dashboard with warning lights. ■ 

Ariens is well-known for its two-stage 
snow blowers and walk-behind lawn 
mowers. 

"Ariens was just cited by Consumer 
Digest as the best walk-behind mower," 
Jurek offered. 

Jurek also carries the Tanaka line, 
which is distributed by Ariens and offers 
lawn-edging devices, trimmers, leaf- 
blower packs, chain saws and hedge trim- 
mers. 

Last but certainly not least is Gravely, 
the manufacturer of commercial, heavy- 
duty machinery for professional landsca- 
pes and contractors. 

But, Gravely is also great for "the 
homeowner who wants the Cadillac of 
lawn equipment," Jurek said. 

The all-gear -driven Gravely mowers 
range from 12 horsepower with a 38 -inch 
cut to a 30-horsepower diescl with a 72- 
inch cutting parameter. The larger 
Gravelys even come with cruise control. 

"We're probably the biggest Gravely 
dealer in Illinois," Jurek speculated. 

Gravely backs up its products with a 
two-year warranty for commercial use and 
five-year warranty for home use, he added. 

"We ask people to shop around," Jurck 



'The only thing we 
ask is that they come 
back to us before 
they buy, because 
we think we can beat 
any deal/ — Bill Ju- 
rek 



said. "We're not going to strong-arm 
them. The only thing we ask is that they 
come back to us before they buy, because 
we think we can beat any deal. » 

"After a house and a car, this could be 
their next biggest purchase." 

Jurek said he has a solid crew backing 
him up. 

"I tell the people working here that 
everyone who comes in is equally impor- 
tant — no matter if they're buying a 
$15,000 commercial tractor or just a 
part" 

Randy Kinney, the service manager, is 
a 13-year employee of the company and a 
lop-flight mechanic, Jurck said. 

"If there's anything to be known about 
Gravely tractors, Randy knows. He can 
tell the guys at the factory about it." 

Joyce Alonzi, the office administrator, 
has been with the company for eight 
years. 

"She's my right hand," Jurek said. 
Also in the cast are parts manager Kurt 
Etlrich, mechanic Nate Sheffield, driver 
Dennis Lucas and outside salesperson Teri 
Mullens. 

"Teri is a full-time salesperson calling 
on landscaping businesses, municipalities, 
churches and schools, telling them what 
we have to offer," Jurek said. "We'll even 
field-demonstrate for prospective buyers." 

Jurek — who still does the occasional 
commercial or voice-over — said the trac- 
tor business is "a little more exacting than 
the broadcasting business. I know that 
sounds strange, but I was looking for a- 
ncw challenge. " 



Above, Bill Ju- 
rek shows off a 
Cub Cadet 
lawn and gar- 
den tractor. 
Below, sales 
rep Teri Mul- 
lens poses with 
a commercial- 
grade Gravely 
tractor. Lo- 
cated on Rte. 
12 just north of 
Palatine, Illinois 
Tractor Co. also 
offers Ariens 
products. — 
Photos by 
Greg Miller 



STORE SOME OF YOUR STUFF 

•On-premise security •Camera Surveillance 
•Computerized Gate - 24 hr. entry 

Unit Sizes From 5x5 to 1 0x20 1 Mo. Security Deposit required 

Rates Start At *20/Mo. at time of lease agreement. 



Office Hours 
Mon.-Fri. 8-6 
Saturday 8-1 2 



TswrWg 

rSTDRAG E, inc. 




708-223-STOR 

Located on Rte. 45 1/4 mile N. of Washington in the Sterling Finish Complex - Grayslake 



Lakeland Newspapers 13 



Friday, April! 9, 1991 



laxciana Newspapers 31 



-\ 



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These selected trees are 
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After receipt of your order, all trees 
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Lakeland 

Newspapers 



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These beautiful rose shrubs 
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MAIL YOUR CHECK TO: 
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P.O. Box 268 Grayslake, IL 60030 
(708)223-8161 



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Exp. Date: 



14 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



— • — , —J. - - <■ ■ ■ 






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■ 



, , ^^ J .^.^_ JV _ 



Lakeland's BUSINESS/REAL ESTATE 






Personnel 




Rudy Popovich 

Rudy Popovich of Popovich 
Photography of Gumee was granted 
the coveted best wedding album 
award at the 1991 Associated Pro- 
fessional Photographers of Illinois 
Convention held in Springfield. 
The convention was attended by the 
lop photographic talents in the 
country, who arc permitted to 
submit a maximum of four entries 
in pursuit of the achievement 
award. This award is one of the 
most sought after by professional 
photographer. 



Vara Winnan 

Vara Winnan, sales manager for 
two Kennedy Group communities 
in northwest suburban Schaum- 



burg, has been awarded the Gold 
Million Dollar Circle award by the 
Sales and Marketing Council of the 
Home Builders Assn. of Greater 
Chicago (HBAGC). Presented in 
'.recognition of outstanding sales 
effort, the award reflects Winnan's 
$10 million-plus in sales during 
1990. It is the third time she has 
beeri named to the Gold Million 
Dollar Circle. A resident of Vernon 
Hills, Winnan is a member of the 
HBAGCs Sales and Marketing 
Council, and a prior member of the 
Million Dollar Circle. She has 
been twice named a the council's 
"Sales Person of the Month." 




Patricia Kirchherr 

Patricia R. Kirchherr has joined 
the local Manpower Temporary 
Services franchise in Lake and. 
McHcnry Counties. Before coming 
to Manpower, Kirchherr served for 
seven years as the, Director of 



It's Not Ibo Early lb Think 
About Air Conditioning! 

FIVE YEARS 
OF PROTECTION! 



Buy now ind racatva H.E.LP.* — tho 
Hnmeowno n Exttndod Labor and 
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protection package thai tak»» cars of 
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■ UpTo12,3S.E.E.R 

■ Quiet Operations 

■ Energy Saving 

■ 10 Year Limited 
Compressor Warranty 



712AC 



The Tenpstar 712AC air conditionef 
ii our moat efficient system with a 
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with the higheatqualry Inrtjtfing a 
conpreeaor thar» backed with a 10 
year irrited warranty. I fa your best 
buy I Call your Tempetar dealar now ' 




*<i 



TEMPSVO 

Heating and Cooling Products 

MILLER'S AREA HEATING, INC. 

112 Center Street 

GRAYSLAKEJL 60030 

223-0211/587-1299 (Night) 

24 hour service 



33# 



Same location 1 948-1991 , „_ 
Onfy at participating dealers. Homeowner must complete HELP, contract. 




STORE WIDE SALE 



APRIL 19 thru 28, 1991 



EXCEPT - HUMMELS and . 
SWAROVSKI SILVER CRYSTAL 



A GOOD IMPRESSION IS A GIFT FROM 



Tk (ftm-lmfi 



WftftK 




34014 Barron Blvd. (Rt. 83) 

Grayslake.IL 60030-1330 

(708)223-0555 

Mon.thruFri.10am-6pm 

Saturday 10 am -5:30 pm 

Sunday 11 am -4 pm 



MalwConn 




Placeman and Cooporalivc Educa- 
tion at the College of Lake 
County. Now, as Manpower's Em- 
ployment Specialist she will 
utilize many of the skills and abil- 
ities which have earned her respect 
and recognition in the community. 
In Kirchherr's role as employment 
'specialist, she will be active' in 
i community relations, customer 
consulting, marketing, and em- 
ployee naming. She will continue 
to be an employment services re- 
source to the Lake County com- 
munity and will also now be a re- 
source to McHcnry County as well. 
Kirchherr can be reached as the 
Vernon Hills office (708)918-1300. 



support will now be provided in- 
housc with the addition of Robert 
Shaw, to the staff of Bit 7, Inc., of' 
Mundclcin. Bit 7 is a product de- 
velopment firm specializing in 
electronic and software. Shaw has 
served as project engineer with 
Buehler, Ltd., Lake Bluff, and as 
design engineer with Tanlcc, Inc., 
Schaumburg. BUI Rich, president 
of Bit 7, said Shaw's background 
includes electronics packaging, 
machine design and manufacturing 
and fabrication practices for metals 
and plastics. Shaw holds a bache- 
lor's degree in industrial technology 
from Illinois State Univ. He grew 
up in Palatine where he graduated 
from high school and where his 
family still resides. He currently 
lives in Wild wood. 




of IMCERA Group Inc. Dout 
reports to Dr. M. Blake Ingle, 
president and chief operating officer 
of IMCERA. . Dout's 
responsibilities include debt and 
asset management, cash and foreign 
exchange management, insurance, 
bank, relations, credit, and financial 
services, as well as aviation 
operations. She joined IMCERA in 
.June 1988, as assistant treasurer 
and corporate staff vice president, 
treasury operations. Prior to that,- 
Dout spent 12 years with Koppcrs 
Co., Inc. in a variety of corporate 
accounting and treasury positions. 
Dout received a bachelor's degree in 
business administration from 
Western Michigan Univ. 
McKenna has been named Good 
Shepherd Hospital's outstanding 



Robert Shaw 

Mechanical design engineering 



Jacqueline Dout 

A. Jacqueline Dout has been 
elected vice president and treasurer 




Sherri McKenna 

Intensive care nurse Sherri 



nurse of the year. The Island Lake 
resident was one. of 14 Good 
Shepherd registered nurses 
nominated for the award. She was 
chosen by representatives from the 
hospital and other Evangelical 
Health Systems (EHS) services for 
her excellence in nursing practice 
and sensitivity to patient needs. A 
nurse at Good Shepherd for nine 
years, McKenna' s experience n the 
medical field began in the mid 
1970s with McHcnry Rescue. 
McKenna is certified in Advanced 
Cardiac Life Support and has her 
Critical Care in Nursing certificate. 
Besides her work in the ICU, she is 
a cardiopulmonary resuscitation 
(CPR) instructor. She is pursuing 
her bachelor of science in nursing 
degree at Northern Dlinois Univ. 

Carol Ruiz 

Carol Ruiz will become the head 
of a new and improved 26 person 
customer service department at US 
Cable. The department will be re- 
sponsible for all customer service 
functions including repair, sales, 
billing and inquiries. She said this 
new setup will be the "best thing 
we have done. It will be a big im- 
provement for customers and for 
us." Previously, customer service 
was divided into three sections with 
each one having separate telephone 
numbers for customers to call so 
that sometimes customers had to 
make two calls. 



STOP SMOKING 

IN 60 MINUTES 

By Individual Appointment 
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only 

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356-3675 




CALL FOR 

INFORMATION 



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Hypnolherapist 

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_. - .- • : . - - 



BRANDT'S. 



• : 



Your Full Service Jewelry Store 

'Diamonds 'Watches *GoId Jewelry 
*Also Timex Repair Center 

Hours: 

Dally 9:00-5:1 5 

Friday till 6:15 

Sat tilt 5:00 

;34 N. Geneseey Downtown Waukegan {7QQ\ OA/LA ARA 





Life Skills Series 

Join us for the Life Skills Series of lectures on issues facing 
people in today's world. These educational lectures are free 
and so is the parkingl Refreshments provided. 

Learn to relax! 

How to use relaxation techniques to reduce stress 

April 24, 1991 7-8 p.m. 
Presented by: 

Richard Cohen, Ph.D. 

Staff Psychologist 

Saint Therese Medical Center 

Have you ever heard the expression, "pain in the neck"? Usually, this 
refers to some person or situation that is stressful or bothersome in some 
way. The origin of this phrase is clear: stress often causes unwanted and 
seemingly uncontrollable muscle tension. In addition to "pain in the neck, " 
stress can cause headaches, backaches and gastrointestinal disorders. In 
this presentation, you can learn a simple, but surprisingly effective 
exercise to help rid your body of uncomfortable muscle tension and to 
help you relax. 

Dr. Cohen is a clinical psychologist on the staff of Saint Therese Medical 
Center and is in private practice in Gurnee 

For more information or to register, call 360-2609. 




Saint Therese Medical Center 



A Division of Franciscan Sisters Health Care Corporation 

2615 Washington Slreet 
Waukegan, Illinois 60085 
Telephone 708.249.3900 



Friday, Aprill 9, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 15 



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Lakeland's BUS1NESS/REALESTATE 



Business Briefs 



Video Production Co. 
joins marketing agency 

Vernon Hills — Keith Sanderson, 
president of Sanderson & Assocs. 
announced the association of his 
company with Creative Media 
Services, die Milwaukee based Video 
Production Co. According to 
Sanderson, this move will provide 
area marketers the ability to utilize 
one of the Midwest's top video 
production houses and the marketing 
communications capabilities of his 
company. This combination will 
provide area clients top quality 
vidcography at extremely competitive 
rates, along with merchandising, 
print, public relations, and other 
support activities which can be 
invaluable in promoting and 
marketing videos. 



Cheshire to market Ink 
Jet Imaging Systems 

Wauconda — Two Elmjet Ink Jet 
Imaging systems are being marketed 
by Cheshire, a Videojet Systems 
International Co., the leading world 
manufacturer of ink jet printing 
equipment and supplies. Under a 
worldwide marketing agreement 
announced earlier, Videojet will 
market Elmjet's state-of-the-art non- 
contact printers as cither stand-alone 
units or integrated systems, according 
to Richard J. Losch, president of 
Elmjet Corp., U.S. subsidiary of 
Elmjet Limited, Cambridge, England. 
Cheshire has begun marketing 
Elmjet's advanced P4-25 and P4-50 
systems as part of its new SR 
(Superior Resolution) 25 and 50 
series. 



Century 21 Grant Associates 
consolidates its two offices 



While Century 21 nationwide has a 
new look, Century 21 Grant Associates in 
Wauconda has a new location. 

Grant Associates has merged its two 
offices serving Wauconda and Lake 
Zurich. Both communities will be served 
from the office at 83 W. Main St. in Lake 
Zurich. 

As of March, Century 21 nationwide 
has a new logo and new colors of black 
and gold and still maintains it's strong 
commitment to quality and customer ser- 
vice true to the old Century 21. 

Along with the progressive concepts 
Century 21 holds nationwide — on the 
local level — Century 21 Grant Associ- 
ates consolidated its two offices to keep 
up with the growth of Lake County. 

With growth and expansion in mind, 
Century 21 Grant Associates' goals for the 



90's will emphasize, quality service, to 
clients and community. High quality ser- 
vice will be insured through system wide 
training of both agents and brokers as well 
as the monitoring of customer satisfaction 
long after the sale of a home. 

The goal is to provide a level of cus- 
tomer service that is above and beyond 
anything else in the industry. The Century 
21 system provides the tools and training 
to achieve this result. 

Century 21 Northern Illinois is the" 
largest real estate organization in the stale 
with 320 offices located throughout the 
northern half of Illinois. 

For all of your residential, commer- 
cial, investment, and relocation real es- 
tates needs contact the leader in customer 
satisfaction. Contact Century 21 Grant 
Associates Inc. by calling (708)438-8808. 



SBBSaSBS 



CLC links World Trade Center 



SH0REW0QD FOODS 

Play for Mom & + 



make her day! 



Your Official 
Lotto Location 




>\ 



*** Where The Sausageb^ 
Made Right At Shorewood 

Bratwurst vV^.' 



'Italian {Mild & Hoi) 

•Polish 

'Breakfast (Links & Patties) 

708-546-4950 

SHOREWOOD RD., ROUND LAKE 



FANTASY! 




Find Your bream Home 
In Lakeland Classifieds. 



The International Busi- 
ness Development Program 
at the. College of Lake 
county earned high honors 
when the program became a 
satellite of the World Trade 
Center in New York. 

This link will increase 
the program's outreach ser- 
vice to the Lake County 
business community, noted 
Jill . Gosnell, CLC's 



international trade special- 
ist. "Business can now use 
the Network, an interna- 
tional electronic trading and 
communications service, to 
link with over 100 world 
trade centers and more than 
3,000 of their clients and 
affiliates to advertise their 
products or services, " Gos- 
nell explained. "A 10-line 
advertisement will run on- 



line and in hard copy for 
$35 for two weeks," 

Another advantage, con- 
tinued Gosnell, is that 
companies can access EX- 
ILL, the Illinois World 
Trade Center's export trad- 
ing company, to assist with 
foreign representation of a 
product or service, technol- 
ogy development and inno- 
vation for foreign markets. 



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Single Family 

3'4 bedrooms with 2Vi baths, 

J 628-2265 square feet, 

2-story homes, 

. vaulted or 2-slory ceilings, 

open stairways &" balconies, 

columns & arched entrances, 

master !mtli.v ii'itfi step-up bathtub 

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16 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, April 19,1991 



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Lakeland's BUSINESS/REAL ESTATE 




Secondary market in limited partnerships provides high yields 



by ALAN NADOLNA 

The limited partnership 
was one of the hottest 
investment stories of the 
1970's and 1980's. The 
early, versions of these were 
tax products designed to 
provide high income tax 

This way 
to wealth 

deductions and hoped for 
profits on real estate, oil, 
gas and other investment 
programs. 

The limited partnership is 
an ideal format for an 
investment since the limited 
partner gets all of the 
benefits and takes very little 
risk. Unfortunately, the risk 
of the limited partner proved 
to be greater than many 
realized. Changes in the tax 
code and reductions in tax 



brackets virtually destroyed 
the biggest advantage of the 
tax oriented partnerships. 

Several limited 
partnerships introduced after 
the changes in the tax laws 
were designed to provide 
high returns again with very 
little risk. Many of these 
were all cash real estate or 
insured mortgage or other 
very conservative programs. 
Investors poured money 
into these products with the 
expectation of several years 
of trouble free investment 
returns. 

Syndicators built in 
extremely high fees and 
other charges. Several 
partnerships actually 
deviated from their 
assurances to investors that 
they would not use loans to 
create leverage. The result 
was that many of the worry- 
free partnerships actually 
have not delivered the 



results that were expected 
and investors are stuck with 
underperforming funds. 
Bottom fishers 

In most investments there 
is always an opportunity for 
gain. Short sellers of stock 
profit in declining markets, 
so-called "bottom fishers' 
buy shares of troubled 
companies; this is also true 
of limited partnerships. 

A market has developed 
for shares in public 
partnerships. Units that 
were sold and now owned 
by disappointed investors 
can be purchased at a 
fraction of the original 
price. A partnership 
yielding a mere 5 percent to 
the original investor can 
provide a 10 percent return 
to the buyer of the units at 
50 percent of the original 
price. Since front end costs 
are already absorbed and the 
partnerships are several 



years old, the observant 
buyer can get high yield and 
potential capital gain from 
existing units. 
Unusual profits 

Partnership units from 
some . of the best known 
syndicators can be purchased 
through one of the new 
partnership exchanges at 40 
to 70 percent of original 
price per unit. Yields of 11 
to 25 percent are available 
based on purchase price of 
the particular unit. 

For the investor looking 
for opportunities for 
unusual profits, the 
secondary market in limited 
partnerships is a natural. Of 



course, diligence and care 
must be exercised in 
selecting and purchasing 
units. There is risk, but 
there is always risk when 
seeking unusual returns and 
profits. 

For those who own units 
in limited partnerships, the 
secondary markets provide 
an opportunity to cash out 
or at least determine the 
current market value of 
owned units. 

We will be happy to 
provide information on the 
secondary market in limited 
partnerships. Write us at 
Suite 2360, 135 S. LaSalle 
St., Chicago, IL 60603 or 



call (312)621-0777. 

Alan. Nadolna, 
Chicago, is a 
consultant to financial 
service organizations 
and is a financial 
advisor to 

corporations and 
individuals. He is a 
member of a panel of 
financial experts 
preparing This Way 
To Wealth. Your 
questions are invited 
by writing to This 
Way To Wealth in care 
of this paper or 2203B 
Lakeside . Drive, 
Bannockburn, IL 
60015. 



Great Lakes 1 expansion 
to review process next 




Crossing those t's 



Roger Kerosom carefully fills out an application for one of thousands of jobs 
expected to be created by the Gurnee Mills regional shopping mall. Western 
Development Corp. is buhilding the mall, the world's largest outlet mall, on 
326 acres at Rte. 132 and Hunt Club Rd. in Gurnee. Thousands came to the 
job fair held at the Gurnee Holiday Inn. Another is being planned for 60 days. 
An Aug. 8 opening is set for the mall. - Photo by Sieve Peterson. 



Plans to bring some 15,000 more 
sailors to Great Lakes Naval Training 
Center will be entering the review process. 

"A new eight-member panel will review 
Secretary of Defense Dick Cheney's 
recommendations by July 1. Congress 
will then have 45 days to approve the list 
or pass a law disapproving it Base closure 
itself is not an overnight process," Bill 
Dermody, Great Lakes spokesperson, said. 

The announcement from Washington 
drew praise from almost all local sources. 

"I think it would be a great boost to the 
city," North Chicago Mayor Bobby 
Thompson said. The city receives funds 
through motor fuel tax, and sales tax based 
on population. 

"You would probably see new 
businesses, new homes, new apartments," 
Thompson said. 

Dermody. said the base expansion 
"reinforces the importance for additional 
housing at the Naval Training Center." 
The Navy is planning to acquire land at 
Fort Sheridan, which is in the process of 
being closed. 

Thompson cautioned, though, that he 



He added this was a good trade-off for Fort 

Sheridan. 

hoped that impact aid would be increased 

for North Chicago Community Unit DisL 

187. 

"It depends on how many children we 
get out of it," North Chicago Dist. 187 
Board of Education President Dennis Cress 
said. 

Cress was part of a North Chicago 
delegation which went to Washington to 
lobby for more impact aid. Using last 
year's figures, it costs $6,000 to educate a 
student, but the district gets only $2,000 
in impact aid. 

Capu C.A. Tzomes, head of the recruit 
training command, said it will not be 
known exactly who will be coming to 
Great Lakes until after the review process. 

"Economically , it would be a help to 
Lake County," Lake County Board 
Chairman Bob Depke said. 

He said it could be a couple of years 

before more sailors come to Great Lakes. 

"It's about time they look at the Great 
Lakes instead of in Texas," State Rep. 
John Matijevich (D-North Chicago) said. 



Summer programs enhance 
opportunities for youths 



Lake County teens may want to be the 
"early bird" when it comes to catching 
that great summer job this year. 

One place students may want to put 
high on their application list is the 
Private Industry Council of Lake County 
which has opened its summer youth 
office. 

The. office, which is. nestled in the 
former Scno Formal Wear shop inside the 
Bclvidere Mall, caters to youth between 
the ages of 14 to 21. Three programs are 
available which enable the teenage to earn 
and learn through the summer months. 

These programs include summer youth 



employment training, career-campus, and 
summer training education program 
(STEP). 

Applications will be taken until May 
31 with programs expected to begin early 
June, youth Program Manager, Sue Ward, 
encourages teens to sign up early as the 
positions usually Fill up fast. More than 
325 Lake County teens benefitted from 
the youth programs last year. 

Teens interested in more information or 
wishing to make an appointment may 
contact the summer office personnel at 
(708)662-7808, between 8:30 a.m. and 5 
p.m., Mondays through Fridays. 



Become an entrepreneur 
with CLC's help 

The Small Business Development 
Center at the College of Lake County is 
now accepting applications from low- 
income or unemployed individuals for a 
new entrepreneurial training program at 
CLC. The seven-week program, which 
begins May 6, is funded by a grant from 
the Dept. of Commerce and Community 
Affairs Small Business Assistance Bureau. 

The program includes 42 hours of 
training in developing a business plan and 
in identifying sources of start-up capital, 
and 30 hours of individual counseling as 

needed. . . . . 

To qualify, participants must meet the 

Housing and Urban Development income 

guidelines and must have a high school 

diploma or GED. 

For information, call Wynona 

Hutchinson in the Small Business 

Development Center at (708)223-6601, 

ext. 633. 



flaws 



Shopping the bank of the future 

.Banks of the future are likely to be distribution points for many different financial 
/services with investment departments selling stocks and bonds, mutual funds, 
annuities; a tax preparation department; personal financial planning services; 
insurance brokers; arid, of course, tellers to handle withdrawals and deposits. 



"*-. 



Consumer discount services 

Industrial companies that own 

banks might use discounts on 

their products to lure 

customers into the bank 



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Loans 



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some banks' 
Vou v issue their 

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act as brokers 



Income tax preparation 
Advice on filing . 
tax returns 



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Stock brokerage 
services 

Discount 
brokerages at 

soma and 

full-service at 

others 



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counsel 

plantfnQ 
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Travel agency 

services 

Airline tickets, hotel 

reservations and 

package tours 

Bank-managed 

mutual funds 

Uninsured 



investment 
funds 



Checking and 
savings 




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Safety deposit 
boxes 



Credit cards 




Friday, April! 9, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 17 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 31 



.iy*e*csr-iHxt?*.-ei=*cti r ;t r , ^ J a-r%K t 



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Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 




State budget cuts could tranquilize war on drugs 



by MARY SULLIVAN 

Lakeland Newspapers 

Proposed cuts in state funding for sub- 
stance abuse treatment services threaten 
the lives of patients and the effectiveness 
of the so-called war on drugs. The conse- 
quences of such cuts will cost the state 
five times as much on health care, 
according to experts. 

"For every $1 the state thinks they're 
saving for substance abuse treatment, 
they'll end up paying $5 because of the 
the consequences of people not getting 



Increases due to cuts in funding for 
alcohol and drug abuse treatment: 

•deaths due to alcoholism and drug 
addiction 

•DUI accidents, injuries and deaths 

•the incidence of AIDS/HIV infected 
persons 

•hospital emergency room episodes 
related to drug abuse 

■domestic violence, sexual abuse, incest 

•infant mortality and birth defects 

•HIV infected babies and addicted babies 

•school dropouts 

•overcrowding in county and state 
correctional facilities 

incidence of violent crime, theft, costs 
to victims 






■ 7- iMkij . 
--'■■- 




Jerry Pegelow 




Roy Westergard 



into treatment," said John Courshon, Di- 
rector of Gateway Foundation, Lake Villa. 
A not-for-profit substance abuse treat- 
ment facility providing extended residen- 
tial care for adults and adolescents, 
Gateway stands to lose about 35 percent 
of its treatment capability with Gov. Jim 
Edgar's .proposed cutbacks in the public 
aid budget, according to Courshon. Edgar's 
budge ax is pointed toward the Medicaid 
program which provides about $18-23 
million in reimbursements to substance 
abuse treatment facilities state-wide. 

With indigent clients accounting for 
about 99 percent of those in the facility, 
Gateway relies heavily on the $1.5 mil- 
lion in Medicaid reimbursement. Without 
it, Courshon says, the facility will be 
forced to cut its adult and adolescent care 
provisions by 55 beds or 130 to 150 an- 
nual admissions. 

"If the Medicaid cuts go through, they'll 
significantly cut substance abuse treat- 
ment programs throughout the state," he 
said. 

The loss of treatment funding could 
result in an estimated 7,000 fewer 
admissions, according to the Illinois 
Alcohol and Drug Dependency Assn. 
(IADD A) an advocacy group for substance 
abuse treatment. 

The resulting impact of the decrease in 




Julia Howard 




Sandy Rhodes 



4-H Volunteers of Year 
chosen by Extension 



From the nearly 3,000 4-H volunteers 
in Lake County, four have been selected 
for special recognition by the University 
of Illinois Cooperative Extension Service. 
Volunteer leaders in 4-H taught hands-on 
programs to 8,000 youth in 1990, 
covering topics such as photography, dog 
training, model rocketry and chick 
embryology. 

Julia Howard of Waukcgan was honored 
for getting new 4-H clubs off the ground 
at the Urban 4-H Office in Waukcgan. 
"Through 4-H kids build up their self- 
confidence," Julia said. 

When Jerry Pegelow of Lake Zurich 
said, "Give me a call if you need help," he 
didn't anticipate that ho would be 



volunteering for 4-H for the next 22 years. 
Jerry has served on several committees and 
advisory councils, and plays a central role 
in the 4-H Fair. 

Winthrop Harbor resident Sandy 
Rhodes volunteers for 4-H because she, 
"...enjoys helping other people, seeing 
smiles and hearing laughter." Sandy raised 
funds for 4-H with a new photo booth at 
the Lake County Fair. 

Roy Westergard of Lake Bluff sees the 
value of 4-H as "...keeping kids on a 
'straight and narrow path." Roy's 
contributions extend from the Horse 
Committee to the Building Association 
which built an addition to the Education 
Center in Grayslakc. 



admissions will be felt financially through 
costs of health and welfare, crime and 
incarceration, said Courshon. The 
ramifications will be measured in human 
terms by the families and children of those 
in need of treatment, and by the afflicted 
themselves. 

"The war on drugs is supposed to be one 
of the priorities of the nation," said 
Courshon, "yet, the budget cuts are totally 
opposite in terms of helping people gel 
off of drugs and alcohol and fight the war 
on drugs." 

The casualty list from an augmented 
war, IADDA studies show, will be far- 
reaching. They indicate resulting increases 
in the following: 

•deaths due to alcoholism and drug 
addiction 

•DUI accidents, injuries and deaths 

•the incidence of AIDS/HIV infected 
persons 

■hospital emergency room episodes 
related to drug abuse 

•domestic violence, sexual abuse, incest 

•infant mortality and birth defects 

•HIV infected babies and addicted babies 

•school dropouts 

•overcrowding in county and state 
correctional facilities 

incidence of violent crime, theft, costs 
to victims 

Courshon points out that the cost of 



'For every $1 the state 

thinks they're saving for 
substance abuse treat- 
ment, they'll end up pay- 
ing $5 because of the the 
consequences of people 
not getting into treat- 
ment,' — John Courshon, 
Director of Gateway 
Foundation, Lake Villa. 

incarcerating a drug offender is 
significantly greater than the cost of 
treatment. With little focus on treatment, 
correctional facilities suffer a staggering 
rate of recidivism. 

Conversely, he reports that Gateway has 
a overall success rate of 40 percent for all 
clients who enter the program. Based on 
their work with clients described as 
"significandy impaired", the figure reflects 
a very high level of success. 

Fully 90 percent of those who graduate 
the program stay off drugs and become 
producdve members of society, he said. 

Courshon is urging people to contact 
their congressional representatives and 
legislators with their concerns about the 
cutbacks. . 



Public hearings scheduled 
for Fox River-Chain study 



Public hearings on what has been 
accomplished to date under the Special 
Area Management Plan (SAMP) for the 
Fox River-Chain of Lakes Watershed will 
be held at 7 p.m., April 29 at the 
McHenry High School East Campus, 
1012 N. Green St., McHenry; and at 7 
p.m.. April 30 at Grant High School, 285 
E. Grand Ave., Fox Lake. 

"The hearings arc being held to inform 
the public about SAMP's activities and to 
provide an opportunity for the public to 
comment on issue, needs and problems 
within the watershed," said Donna 
Schacfer, chair of the SAMP steering 
committee, which is sponsoring the 
' hearings. 

SAMP is an intergovernmental effort 
initiated by the Corps of Engineers to 
study the impacts of development on the 
waterway and propose guidelines for future 
development and environmental preser- 
vation. Steering committee members 
include representatives from the Lake and 
McHenry county boards, Lake and 
McHenry County municipal leagues, 
Chain-O-Lakes Fox River Waterway 
Management Agency, Illinois Department 
of Transportation Division of Water 
Resources and the Corps of Engineers. 

Since its inception a little more than a 



year ago, the SAMP has investigated 
proposals for wetland protection, water- 
shed management, water quality enhance- 
ment, boating safety and dredging. It has 
also reviewed existing regulatory authori- 
ties, conducted preliminary surveys of 
boat traffic and drafted guidelines for 
interagency regulation of construction in 
shoreland areas. 

In an action separate from the SAMP 
but relating to it, the U.S. Army Corps of 
Engineers has recently begun an 
Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) in 
the Fox-Chain area. The EIS will con- 
centrate on determining boat capacity in 
the waterway and the impacts of issuing 
permits for additional boat facilities. 

The Corps EIS proposal and SAMP 
activities will be presented for public 
review and comment at the hearings. 
Specific items for discussion will include: 
*A report on SAMP's first year activities. 
♦Draft guidelines for construction permits 
within shoreland areas. *The scope of 
' work for the Corps EIS. 

Copies of the report on SAMP's first 
year, and the proposed construction guide- 
lines, may be obtained by calling Bob 
Kirschner at the Northeastern Illinois 
Planning Commission, (312)454-0400. 



NOW seeks support for civil rights act 



Pam Oddi, president of the Lake 
County Chapter of the National Organi- 
zation for Women (NOW) today called on 
Congressional Representatives John 
Porter and Philip Crane to support the 
Civil Rights Act of 1991, and pointed to 
•the experience of Ingleside resident and 
Grayslakc businesswoman Pat Swanson 
as a clear example of why the legislation 
is needed. 

"Pal Swanson's sexual harassment by 
her former employer was proven in federal 
court," said Oddi. "Yet because of the way 
the law is now interpreted, not only was 
she denied damages for the abuse she 
suffered, but she was ordered to pay her 
employer's court costs of $2,500." 

Swanson spoke about her harassment 
suit at a recent Lake County NOW 
meeting. Earlier this year she provided 
testimony in favor of the Civil Rights 
Act of 1991 at a Washington, D.C. press 
conference sponsored by the Women's 
Legal Defense Fund and the People for die 
American Way. 

The Civil Rights Act of 1991 amends 



the Civil Rights Act of 1964 to restore 
workers' rights lost in five major Supreme 
Court decisions. It also strengthens exist- 
ing civil rights laws banning employment 
discrimination. At present, the law does 
not permit women to collect monetary 
damages for sexual discrimination in the 
workplace, including outright harassment. 
However, the law docs allow for col- 
lection of damages in cases of racial 
discrimination. 

"The basic American ethic of fairness 
dictates that job discrimination based on 
gender, race, religion or disability is 
unjust and its victims deserve access to 
legal remedy," said Oddi. "This legislation 
levels the playing field for American 
workers." 

Passage of the Civil Rights Act of 
1991 is a major legislative priority of 
NOW nationwide. Unlike the 1990 bill 
which contained "compromise" language 
added in hopes of avoiding a veto, the 
1991 legislation provides the same legal 
recourses for all groups. 






i 



18 lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, April 19,1991 









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Some flowering plants that do well in home 



Green plants are very 
popular in homes. Most 
gardeners have learned how 
to handle such plants with 
little difficulty. Even 
though these plants are 
pleasant additions to our 
home, many gardeners are 
looking for something . 
different, a new challenge. 

Flowering plants can 
provide an added dimension 
to indoor gardens, says 
James A. Fizzell, Univ. of 
Illinois Horticulturist in 
Cook County. If you. can 
grow green plants, you can 
grow glowering plants, he 



says. The challenge is to 
learn not just to grow the 
plants, but how to get them 
to flower. There is 
tremendous satisfaction in 
getting a plant to grow, 
develop, and burst forth 
with a profusion of bloom. 

African violets arc 
without a doubt the most 
commonly grown flowering 
plant found indoors. They 
require filtered light and 
moderate temperatures.' 
They resent having wet 
leaves. Once they become 
accustomed to their new 
home, they bloom 



faithfully and nearly year 
around. 

Bromaliads are all related 
to pineapples. They grow in 
a similar fashion with a 
whorl of spiny leaves and a 
brilliant flower that 
develops in the midst of the 
whorl. They need well 
drained soil, filtered light, 
and household temperatures. 
, When the plant has 
flowered, the center whorl 
deteriorates but new "pups" 
grow from the base, 

Amaryllis are plants with 
strange habits. The large, 



Think safety first in lawn care 



Lawn care was simple 
150 years ago. Pioneers just 
sent their sheep outside to 
trim the lawn, and the only 
danger was a hungry wolf. 

Today, tending the lawn 
is more complex. On the 
one hand, new equipment; 
and technology make the 
job faster and easier than 
ever before'. But since lawn 
mowers are powerful ma- 
chines and not docile ani- 
mals, certain safety precau- 



tions are necessary. 

Rotary blades of today's 
power mowers can reach 
speeds of up to 200 miles 
an hours. 

The first step to safety 
mowing is reading the 
operator's manual. 

■ Before starting the 
mower, police your lawn 
for hidden rocks, sticks, dog 
bones or chain. Send chil- 
dren and pets inside so that 



they don't accidentally run 
in front of the mower. 

Then be sure to dress the 
part. Wear long slacks, and 
close-fitting clothes that 
won't get caught in the 
mower's moving parts. Do 
not wear dangling jewelry 
or scarves while operating a 
mower. Also, remember 
you feet and wear sturdy, 
non-slip shoes to provide 
traction and protect your 
toes. 



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'The Recycler mower clippings strengthen your 
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Dealers Offer: 

Set-up, SotvWAnd Al! Adjustment* 
♦Factory Trained Mechanics 
«Authorirod Warranty Service ' 
>Parts 



•ANTIOGH* 

TED'S STATE LINE 
tAWN& GARDEN 

RT,83ATSTATEUN& 

(708)395-0778 

M-F 8-6; Sat. 8-4 



•GRAYSLAKfr 

GRAYSlAKE t-AWN & 
FEED SALES INC* 

OlODOOR POWER EQUIPMENT 
RI.120&SLUSSERST. 

(708)223-6333 

M-F 8-5:30: Sat &4 



four-inch bulbs are planted 
singly in pots with just 
enough room around them 
for a little soil, snug. If 
watered immediately after 
potting, a bulb first sends 
up a strong stem and in six 
weeks or so develops 
several six-inch flowers. 
The flowers may be red, 
orange, white, or pink. As 
the flowers fade, the bulb 
sends up several strap-like 
leaves which persist for 
several months. Plants 
sending up leaves in spring 
can be set outdoors in a 
protected place for the 
summer. Repot and bring in 
before frost. Allow the soil 
to dry so leaves die back. 
Keep in a cool place for a 
couple of months. Then 
resume watering and the 
cycle will repeat. Some 
people lime the red flowers 
for Christmas each year. 
There are several 



flowering shrubs that 
bloom well indoors. 
Oleander and hibiscus need 
only a bright, warm place 
and will flower profusely. 
Gardenia grows well and 
sets flower buds easily. But, 
if it is too hot or cold, too 
dark or light, too wet or , 
dry, then it drops its buds 
before they open. 

Azalea, too, grows nicely 
indoors or can lake a 
summer vacation outdoors. 
Flower buds develop during 
summer out need several 
weeks of cool temperatures, 
in the 40's, to break 
dormancy. Then when 
moved indoors, the buds 
break into bloom for a 
period of several weeks. 

Most gardens consider 
orchids the maximum 
challenge. Yet, there are 
some species that take well 
to home conditions. 



Cymbidiums, the smaller 
and colorful corsage orchids, 
are remarkably easy 
considering "the reward for 
the effort The plants grow 
from pseudobulbs in 
shredded bark, osmunda, or 
a light potting mix of at 
least half sand. A shoot of 
daylily-Iike leaves develops 
each spring forming a new 
pseudobulb. A spike may 
have a dozen or mere 
flowers which last for 
weeks. Pick off one or two 
and make a corsage if you 
like. 

Cymbidiums like filtered 
light and cool temperatures 
indoors. In summer, they 
really enjoy a screened 
porch or sheltered sport 
outdoors. Don't be 
intimidated by their 
reputation. These orchids 
make a delightful house 
plants. 



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Friday, April 1 9, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 19 
e ..c.cj: f&jjj 1 .t.n.o. f,)i.o.l .3,' 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 31 



\ 



tarn 




Grass clippings don f t need to be bagged for beautiful lawns 



"Don't Bag It" is 
becoming a common phrase 
throughout much of the 
country. The "Don't Bag It" 
program, from the Texas 
A&M educational program, 
teaches homeowners that 
it's not necessary to bag 
grass clippings for a 
beautiful lawn. Program 
results demonstrate lawns 
actually became healthier 
when homeowners left grass 
clippings on lawns. Also 
■homeowners reduced the 
time they spent mowing by 
40 percent. 

The findings demonstrate 
that leaving clippings on 



lawns is one solution for 
America' landfill crisis. 
According to EPA 
estimates, grass clippings 
and leaves account for more 
than 50 percent of 
household waste sent to 
landfills during the growing 
season. Grass clippings, on 
average, account for 80 
percent of all yard refuse. 
In a test conducted last 
year in Fort Worth, Texas, 
150 homeowners mowed 
their lawns with identical 
lawn mowers. At the end of 
the summer, participants 
rated their lawns 30 percent 
healthier than when they 



were bagging clippings. In 
addition, average time spent, 
mowing decreased by 38 
percent from 93 minutes to 
58 minutes. 

Dr. Bill Knoop, founder 
of "Don't Bag It," 
recommends homeowners 
adopt the following steps to 
have the best success with 
their own program: 

Mow weekly — Mow 
every five or six days and 
never remove more than 
one-third of the grass blade 
surface." 

Use a recycler lawn 
mower — Some mowers 
have special decks which 



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Equipment Sales 
Towing & Complete * 
Auto Repair 

708-662-1050 

Mon.-Fri. 7-6 

Sat. 8-5 

Sun. 9-12 




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McClures Garage 

4409 Grand Ave. 
Gurnee, IL 60031 

''Jour Authorized? 

Sales, Service & Parts. 
fWW^ Need A Part for 
5JL8? I Briggs, Tecumseh, 
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Lawn S Garden 
Parts & Service, 

708-662-2822 

Tues.-Fri. 8-6 
Sat.B-2 



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and Attachments y 



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Off 

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May 1 5. 1 99f 



We either have it, 

or we can get it. 

Homeowner or 

Commercial 



e 



HedMax 



V\b've got the power. 

Chain saws, edgers, 

trimmers and 
debris equipment 



use internal deflectors to cut 
and recut clippings, forcing 
the clippings back into the 
lawn. 

Use a slow-release 
fertilizer — Fertilize only so 
grass grows at a reasonable 
rate. Use a fertilizer that 
contains sulfur-coated urea 
or urea-formaldehyde for 
nitrogen. 

Aerate annually — Aerate 
each spring, to open up soil 
and permitgreater 
movement of water, 
fertilizer and air. This 
increases the speed of grass 
clipping decomposition. 

Don't over water — During 



the driest period of summer, 
lawns require one inch of 
water every five to six days. 



Most sprinklers apply one- 
fourth to one-third inch of 
water per hour. .. 



Did you know? 



•Over a lifetime, the 
average American throws 
away 600 times his or her 
body weight in garbage — 
more than 90^000 pounds of 
trash! Recycling just 10 
percent of your garbage can 
reduce that amount by four- 
and-half-tons. 

•Recycling five glass 
bottles saves enough energy 
to light a' 100-watt light 



bulb for 20 hours. 

•Nearly half of all. 
American families separate 
their garbage for 
recycling — whether 
mandated by local ordinance 
or not. 

•Recycling one aluminum 
can save enough energy to 
run a television set for three 
hours. 



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SALE 

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SALES, SERVICE, PARTS 

1971 N. DUleys Rd., Gume'e 



LIST '349.99 

SALE 

'309.99 




Following Workshops 

Saturday, April 20th 10:00 a.m. - Full 
Saturday, April 20th 1 :00 p.rru 
Saturday, May 1 1 th 1 0:00 a.m. 
Saturday, May 11th 1:00 p.m. 



DO IT YOURSELF 
BRICK PAVER WORKSHOP 

Presented by 

LESTER'S MATERIAL 
SERVICE, INC. 

TO BE HELD AT: 

LESTER'S MATERIAL SERVICE 

875 South Rt. 83 

Grayslake, IL 

Southeast Corner of 83 & 137 



Fee: No Charge 



Please Register By Phone (708) 223-7000 
Register Early, Class Size Is Limited. 



PROGRAM: 

*Uses and benefits of paving stone 
'Design considerations 
'Construction Techniques 

Layout 

Building a base 

Bedding material 

Manual paver installation 

Cutting stone 

Concrete modular wall systems 

Tools arid equipment 

Sealing and maintenance 



' 20 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, April 19, 1991 







L 




frrr M x " 



t"tn" ■».?! q n ?• f is i v "■•* n *» n f.n'n n 



"idKiiri srnrin'ftjswTt **;' ' ~ ■«." in vm:!ii 




Lakeland 

Newspapers 



Good vegetable gardens 
begin with soil preparation 



Good soil is essential for 
a successful garden. Soil 
provides plant nutrients, air, 
and water. If these materials 
are not available, or if the 
soil is in poor condition 
(hard and crusty when dry or 
sticky when wet), 
vegetables will not grow 
and develop properly. 

According to James A. 
Fizzel, Univ. of Illinois 
Extension Horticulturist in 
Cook County, a soil that is 
in good "tilth" (physical 
condition) is loose and easy 
to work, and has water- 
holding capacity, drainage, 
and aeration. You can 
improve soil tilth by adding 
organic matter. Apply 
manure, compost or similar 
material to the soil and 
work it in before planting, 
or turn under a green 
manure crop. 

Organic materials to be 
spread 100 square feet of 
garden are listed in the table 
below. The table also 
shows the pounds of 



nitrogen to be added per 100 
pounds of material. Note: 
corncobs, sawdust, wood . 
chips, leaves, and straw 
vary considerably in 
nitrogen content, and you 
may need to apply 
supplemental fertilizer 
containing nitrogen during 
the growing season. Do not 
use lawn clippings from 
grass that has been treated , " 
with sprays containing 
fungicides, insecticides, or 
herbicides. 

Manure is a common 
form of organic matter used 

V 



Organic Material 


Material per 100 


Nitrogen to be added 




square feet 

,i 


per 100 lbs of 
materials 


corncobs ' 


50 pounds 


1-11/2 pounds 


sawdust . . 


SO pounds 


1 1/4-1 1/2 pounds 


woodchips 


50 pounds 


1 1/4-1 1/2 pounds 


leaves 


75 pounds 


1/2-1 pound 


straw 


60 pounds 


1/2-1 pound 


hay 


60 pounds 


none 


peat moss 


6-10 cubic feet 


none 


compost 


. 10-20 cubic feet 


none 


lawn clippings 


4 bushels 


none 




in gardens. It will also 
fulfill part of the fertilizer 
requirements of the soil. 
Because manure is low in 
phosphorus, you should add 
1 to 1 1/2 pounds of 
superphosphate to each 
bushel of manure. Use 500 
to 1,000 pounds of horse or 
cattle manure per 1 ,000 
square fecL Sheep and goat 
manure should be used at 
one-half this rate. 

Compost can be made 
from leaves, straw, grass 
clippings, manure, and any 
other disease-free waste 
vegetable matter. 



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Mfr. Suggested Liii Price »*2,a49.00 




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POWER EQUIP. & 

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19170 W. Rte. 137,Llbertyvllle 

(Just West of Doe's Motel) 

566-4140 



Sale Price 



W* 38" Deck) I^^I 



s 2,399.00 



Powe r Equlpmo rrt 




Our Total Protection Warranty cuts through all the fine 

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You provide usual maintenance, we cover full repairs free 

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Applies to most Snapper products. Others covered by 

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Snap-Credit gives you no monthly payments for 90 days. ■ 

Bonus *50 or s 1 00 U.S. Savings Bond offer. 

Ask your dealer for details. 




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GROWER EQUIPMENTS SUPPLY CO 

Sales, Service, Parts 

_ 550 E. BeJvidere, Hainesville 

223-3100 



Pansy-Mania 



The *f ever 9 is 
spreading.. 

Pansy-Mania...the insatiable desire to 
plant pansies as the dominant part of 
your landscape, has become widespread 

...almost an epidemic. 
We have been searching from 
coast-to-coast for enough pansies to fill 
the demand. 

We no-w Have the 

CURE... 

do you have the 

FEVER? 





Leiders 



KOEUNES 

(Kay-nees) 
FLOWER FARM 

Rt.45 

3/4 mile North of Rt. 173 

ANTIOCH 

(708) 395-0101 





ARBOR DAY SPECIALS! 

EUROPEAN MOUNTAIN ASH 

WERE NOW 

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SILVER MAPLES (Seedless) 

WERE NOW 

e 80 "50 

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NOW 



GARDEN GREENERY INC 



Located 2 miles north of Grayslake on the comer of Rte. 83 & Lake Street 

223-2422 

Open Mon. thru Fri., 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Sat. & Sun,, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
NEW SUMMER HOURS Beginning Mon., April 22 
Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m.-8 p.m.; Sat. & Sun! 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 



Spring is Just around the Cornerl 

And we have over 5,000 

EVERGREENS, TREES, and , 

FLOWERING SHRUBS for the 

do-it-yourself LANDSCAPER. 

Plus.. .ORNAMENTAL TREES, 

NOVELTY EVERGREENS, and a 

wide selection of OLD FASION 

SHURB ROSES! 




P.S. Our Annuals, Perennials. 
Vegetables, Herbs. Roses & 
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and looking good! - 



All Our Spring Bulbs Are In! 

[Stella-De-Ora Day Lilies Tool) 

Grapes, Rasberries & Morell 

A Family Business Established in 1919 
APRIL HOURS: Mon.-Fri. 8-5 
Sat. 8-4, Sun. 8-2 ' 



Friday, April 19. 1991 



7 



Lakeland Newspapers 21 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 31 



- \ 




-s?sss* 







_'^'j\ ■■•?'' -:'■ : ■' ' 



>>-:>:>;*x : ;> : - : /i : , . 



Lakeland 

Newspapers 




Avoid trouble, get your lawn off to a good start now 



A little attention now 
will get yourjawn off to a 
good start and may save you 
time' and trouble later this 
season. 

James A. Fizzcll, Univ. 
of Illinois Horticulturist in 
Cook County suggests 
starting in with a general 
clean up and disposal of 
accumulated sticks, paper, 
and other debris that 
collected over winter. Then 
rake up the old grass and 
leaves from the lawn and 
borders. Rather than discard 
this valuable organic- 
matter, spread it on the 
garden to be spaded in, or 



put it in a compost pile. 

Illinois legislation now 
prevents disposing of 
leaves, grass clippings, and 
other gardening refuse in 
landfills. So you might just 
as well find ways to get rid 
of it now. 

Mow the grass at about 
one inch to remove as much 
of the old dead leaves as you 
can. Collect clippings for 
compost or the garden . • 
Then set the mower at 2 1/2 
to three inches for the 
remainder of the season. 

Thatchy lawns are 
especially suspectablc to 
weather and pest problems. 



Thatch is an accumulation 
of old roots, rhizomes, and 
crowns of dead grass plants. 
Dig out a six-inch cube of 
lawn and examine it 
closely. Thatch will appear 
as a brown to black, fibrous 
layer above the mineral 
soil. If the layer is more 
than one half inch thick, 
core aerify the lawn. A 
coring machine can be 
rented from garden centers. 
Run the machine across 
the lawn to remove cores 
two-to-lhree inches deep and 
so that holes left iri the turf 
are no more than two-inches 
apart. Run over the cores 



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Mulching attachment for 21-inch mownrj moam no 

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with a power mower to 
break them up. 
. Bare areas in the lawn can 
be repaired by raking them 
to loosen the soil into a 
shallow seedbed, and 
sowing a blend of Kentucky 
bluegrass and about 25 
percent perennial ryegrass. 
Rake the seed in gently. 

. Be sure to remove any 
thatch that you find in these 
dead areas. Seed won't grow 
unless it is sown in contact 
with soil. 

Apply a complete lawn 
fertilizer to supply about a 
pound of nitrogen per 1,000 
square feet of lawn. Most 



popular brand lawn 
fertilizers have instructions 
on the package. Or, use 10 
lbs. of a fertilizer with an 
analysis of 10-10-10; 5 lbs, 
of20-10-5;31bs.of33-0-. 
0; etc. per 1,000 square feet 
of lawn. 

The analysis is always 
listed on the package, 1 ,000 
square feet is an area 33x33 
feet, 25x40 feet, 20x50 feet, 
etc. 

Use a fertilizer spreader. 
Set the opening to a low 
number. Put the right 
amount of fertilizer in the 
hopper for the area to be 



covered and spread up and 
down the lawn, the across 
the lawn and back, etc. until 
the fertilizer is gone. Be 
sure to overlap to cover 
wheel tracks. • 

If you do not re-seed, 
apply crabgrass preventers ; 
by about May 10 (crabgrass 
preventers will prevent 
germination of good grass 
too). 

If you take a little time 
now to get things in shape, 
your lawn will be able to 
take advantage of the cool 
moist weather when grass 
grows best. 




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Everything You Need To "Fix Up" Your New 
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Chain Saws 



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In Business 35 Years at Same Location 

17557 GRAND AVE. 

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GURNEE, ILLINOIS 

(708)662-4652 



LOCATIONS 

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22 lakokmd Newspapers 



Filday, April 19, 1991 







Lakeland 

Newspapers 





any adults can remember the adventures 
of youth in the county's open spaces, 
spending long summer days in discovery 
rummaging through ancient barns and 
digging in fields and woods, finding old 
cans, bottles and other artifacts that spoke of Lake 
County's past. 

Ron Podlesak's Interest in historical artifacts was 
sparked in the early 70s when he had the opportunity 
to dig at the historic site of Moggs Farm which was 
located off Rtei 120 in Wildwood, in back of his 
childhood home. "Back then I was just digging bottles 
to keep me out of trouble," Podlesak laughs. 



Trilogy '91 promises to be bigger, better 



poptiXof by GREG 

the Wauconda 
Boosters' Trilogy show 
over the past two years 
is any indication, 
Trilogy '91 should be a 
runaway hit with both 
vendors and visitors. 

As the name Implies, 
Trilogy '91 is a three- 
fold enterprise. 
Approximately 150 
dealers and artists will 
offer their wares in three categories — 
antiques, collectables and arts and 
crafts — at Wauconda High School April 
19-21. 

This year's extravaganza begins with 
Friday's 6-9 p.m. session. Saturday, the 
show runs from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. 
Sunday's hours are set at noon until 4 
p.m. 

The high school is located at 555 N. 
Main St. Two major arteries, routes 12 
and 176, lead to the village. Admission is 




1VTTT T FR just$2 

i-VJ-J.1 t M iJZ iJX 0ver 3 500 

people at- 
tended the inaugural 
Trilogy in 1989. Last 
year, the number of 
visitors shot up to 
4,500. 

Judy Porten, president 
of the boosters and arts 
and crafts coordinator, 
said the precursors are 
there for a large 
turnout. In fact, the 
boosters have had to turn away 50 
people seeking booth space in order to 
stay within size guidelines. 

"Just in sheer numbers alone, Trilogy 
has — so to speak — blossomed," 
Porten said. "The number of people 
who want to be in the show has 
doubled. We've had to turn people 
away, and it's sad. 

"It should be fun," Porten said. 
"There's lots of talent coming. We're 
(Continued on page 30) 



Friday, April 19, 1991 




One day when Ron was 13 he was 

digging at a farm and was approached by 
another youth, Tim Sutton. "He wanted to 
know what I was doing and joined me. 
We've been digging partners ever since." 

"As we started getting into it over the 
years, I started finding things from Lake 
County," Ron continues. "We dug up a lot, 
but there's a lot more here." 

Searching for bottles from 19th century 
Lake County businesses has become a 
quest for Ron and his partner Hm. But the 
quest is not spurred by dreams of cash 
rewards. "This is not treasure hunting," 
Ron stresses. He explains that there aren't 
enough bottle collectors in Lake County 
to drive up the price of the bottles. "This 
isn't about me, It's not about any one 
person. It's about the whole county, what 
kind of economic status it had in those 
days." 

The partners search for the historical 
bottles and other artifacts in the trash pits 
of early landowners. The trash pits could 
be considered personal landfills, lined 
with wood. 

Last year, the partners formed the 
Midwest Historical Preservation 
Association and have made donations to 
the McIIenry County Museum, the 
Waukcgan Historical Society and the Lake 
County Museum. 

The most recent donation to the Lake 
County Museum included bottles from 
Proprietary Medicine in Waukegan 
(1880s), Fox Lake Bottling Co. (1890s) and 
Joseph Pctcrkort, a Grayslake brewery 
(1890 or 1910), 

Ron, who is a welder by trade, does most 
of the research for the association. Tim is 
most skilled at digging and the two are 
helped by a network of local construction 
workers, historians and bottle collectors 
who keep a lookout for possible dig sites 
and help with information. 

Ron developed his thirst for research 
about Ave years ago and in that time has 
become a knowledgeable local historian. 

"I read every history book I can get my 
hands on, every map. I read every old 



newspaper, every article. You never know 
when something will be mentioned," says 
Ron. 

The local ads in old newspapers provide 
evidence of the existence of early Lake 
County businesses such as Dr. Corey's 
bitters. Dr. Corey was reputed to be the 
first doctor in Lake County when he 
arrived in the 1850s. 

The Midwest Historical Preservation 
Association does have one Dr. Corey's 
bottle from 1858, but it is cracked and 
badly stained. It is in the hands of a 

'This isn't about me, it's not 
about any one person. It's 
about the whole county, what 
kind of economic status it had 
in those days.'— Ron Podlesak 

professional bottle polisher, but it is 
unknown whether it can be restored. 

The search for more and earlier Dr. 
Corey bottles and other 1850s bottles is a 
driving force behind the association. Ron 
explains that there isn't a lot of 
information about businesses before 1860 
and finding artifacts would help piece the 
story together. 

Many of Lake County's early businesses 
were located In Waukegan which was a 
heavy steamship port. "It was hoped that 
Waukegan would be another Chicago. 
Anybody who had anything to sell in Lake 
County came to Waukegan. But the 
railroad came and changed that," says 
Ron. 

The biggest obstacle to further 
discoveries by the Midwest Historical 
Preservation Association is getting 
permission from historic homeowners to 
dig on their property. 

All digging done by Ron and Tim is done 
in a professional manner from beginning 
to end explains Ron. He has experience in 
(Continued on page 24) 



Lakeland Newspaper* 23 



Friday, April 19,1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 31 



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Getting to know all about you 



If you think that becoming a 
parent was the best lifetime 
decision that you ever made, but 
you find yourself frequently 
disappointed because NASA isn't 
taking applications to send 
preschool aged astronauts to 
Mars, then this column is for you. 
I haven't always been a mom, it 
just seems that way. People used 
to call me by my own name. Now, 
even I refer to myself at Mart's 
mom, Katie's mom, or Kevin's mom. I had 
a job; well, really it was a career. I was a 
naval officer and helped make some 
important decisions concerning our 
nationals security when the Warsaw Pact 
was more than a social club. That was, 
however, back in the stone age, and now I 
find myself setting policy on proper usage 
of the bathroom and overwhelmed by the 
task of removing black scuffs marks off 
white floors. 

In this column, I hope to address some 
issues which arc of vital interest to moms, 
share information, and hopefully, make 
you laugh and realize that there's a lot 
more of us out there in the same mini 



Bottles 



van. I'll get the views of professionals in 
various fields such as child development, 
nutrition, and education, and share them 
with you in a relevant way. I hope to learn 
a lot myself along the way, such as finding 
ways to get green things Into the mouths 
of children who haven't seen a vegetable 
of that hue since they were spoon fed, 

I'll talk to other moms, too, and see if 
they can understand my excitement at 
waking up at 6 a.m. and .realizing that the 
Girl Scout Cookie Sale starts promptly at 3 
p.m. and consequently mapping out a 
battle plan for canvassing the 
neighborhood that would rival any plan 
for general war. 

Sometimes, I took at my children and 
can no longer picture them as babies or 
toddlers. Then I take out photo albums 
that attest to a frantic level of activity 
during those periods which probably 
prevented me from noticing those little, 
important things. So, until next time, 
relax, make a cup of tea, and put your feet 
up as you watch them playing together. 
Make some mental pictures for yourself. 
Cleaning the Cherrios off the floor can 
wait.— by MARYRHEDIN 



(Continued from page 23) 

■landscaping, having worked for his 
brother's company and Tim is an 
experienced digger. 

The men locate the trash pits by using a 
probing rod and metal detector. All soil is 
removed and put on a plastic tarp and all 
pits are refilled and tamped to original 
grade. Then the ground is sodded or 
seeded, whichever the homeowner 
prefers. 



Ron says its important that association 
digs arc done in a professional manner, 
because it's only by maintaining a good 
reputation that more digs will be allowed. 
Much of the historic land in Lake County 
already has' been bulldozed and more is 
on the way. There aren't enough 
archaeologists nor funding to get to these 
spots, which is "why it's important for local 
groups to take on the effort. "We're trying 
to preserve history," says Ron. 




Frank aims to continue 
love for community service 

! I enjoy the quality of 
people in the club and 
their devotion to 
serving the community 1 

When it comes to service, one only needs to look 
as far as the resume of the Grayslake Exchange 
Club. There is crime prevention, youth of the 
month- year, Special Olympics, and prevention 
of child abuse as examples. 

"I think everything the club does is important. It E^JJSB M ^S^ Wte ,_ 
gets the point across to someone, " Robert Frank said. Robert Frank 

Frank is a broker associate by trade with Russ Gwaltncy 
Real Estate in Grayslake, but spends many of his hours coordinating those Exchange 
Club activities as president 

"The club had a steak fry recruitment drive and Leo DeMeyer invited me," Frank 
recalls on how he joined the club. 

Frank is not a native of Lake County, but has spent most of his life here. His 

family moved to Grayslake in 1965 and he is a 1976 graduate of Grayslake 

Community High School. His father, Lou, Is owner of Lou Frank insurance and 

his mother, Jean, is a former executive secretary at the Lake County Area 

I Vocational Center. 

"I enjoy the quality of people in the club and their devotion to serving the 
I community," Frank said. 

The club Is presently working on its biggest fundraiser of the year, the fifth 

annual pancake breakfast. Some 700 people are expected to be served at the 

event May 19 at the Grayslake Fire Station. Other club activities include 

donating $500 to the Wildwood Food Pantry, Book of Golden Deeds and senior 

I citizen programs. 

Several thousand county residents see Exchange Club members on an annual basis 
as the club staffs the ticket booths at the Lake County Fair. 

Frank is caretaker of one of the county's largest mansions, the E.J. Lehmann estate 
on Rte. 83 in Lake Villa. 

Upcoming events, in addition to the pancake breakfast, included a special Olympics 
track and field day May 5 at Warren Twp. High Schooi.-by STEVE PETERSON • 




ENJOY SUNDAY BRUNCH 

Served 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 

Adults '9.95 Children $ 4.95 T' 

Children under 3 are FREE 

Featuring... 

•6 various hot entrees •Belgium Waffles 

•Omlettes made to order 

•Homemade pastries • Varied appetizers including 

•Smoked Salmon »Salaa & Fruit Bar 

•Complimentary Glass of Wine 



Entertainment by Carl Roth 



roracoiMRYCui 



(B15) 678-2631 



5419Kono*haSt. 
Richmond, IL 



Bt. 173. IBlk.laitOtBf. 17 



Chicago Pops Orchestra 



Composed of members from 
the Chicago Symphony Orchestra 

presented by 

the College of Lake County 



Enjoy an evening of 
great "Americana" 
compositions under 
the direction of 
acclaimed 
conductor 
Arnold Brostoff 




Arnold Brostoff 



Tickets: $10 general public 

$5 students/senior citizens 

Call 223-6601 , ext. 300 for more information. 



April 27 ■ 8 p.m. 

CLC auditorium 

Grayslake campus 



Roge,i>cL(i ProdcL&tfoKg 



1991 



L 



DINNER/THEATRE SEASON: 

April 19, 20 

"WHAT 

ABOCTIUV?" 

an award winning 

musical comedy by 

Jeffrey Sweet, Howard Marren 

and Susan Birkenhead 

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TO THE PUBLIC 

1 8 Hole Championship 
Golf Course 



Reasonable Green Fees 
Reserved Tee Times 
Golf Outings Welcome 
Watered Fainvays 
Pro Shop 
Cottage Rentals 



• Snack Shop & Bar 

• Power Carts Available 

• PGA Golf Professional 
» Banquets Up To 400 
•Accepting 1991 Golf 

Outing Reservations 



North of Richmond, Illinois (Hwy. 12 & 
173). Continue on. US 12 north for 1/2 
mile to Hwy, P (Burlington Rd.) ( right 
turn and follow Nlpperslnk signs to golf 
course and Lodge. 

FOR INFORMATION 
& RESERVATIONS CALL 

Golf Shop (414) 279-6311 
Lodge Reservations (414) 279-5281 



The Real Cinderella's Castle 

by JIM WARNKEN, 

PRESIDENT, NORTH STAR TRAVEL, INC. 

It's probably Disney's most famous "trade-mark" 
next to Mickey himself - Cinderella's castle at Disney 
Land. But where did Walt get the inspiration for this 
fairytale creation? 

Walt Disney's Cinderella's castle is actually 
modeled after a real castle located just south of 
Munich Germany in the scenic Bavarian Alps. 

I recently had an opportunity to visit 
Neuschwanstein Castle (it's real name) and it struck 
me as more of a fantasy than Disney's recreation. 

After a short ride from Munich in a very old 
German train, I got off at the small town of Fussen. It 
had been snowing most of the morning. Not the wet 
sloppy stuff, but rather a fluffy white powder that 
covered the surrounding hills to a depth of about 4 
inches. I looked up through the mist to see a 
fairytale castle which appeared to be floating on a 
cloud. 

I walked the couple of miles to the base of the 
moutain on which Neuschwanstein is actually built. 
From there I took a horse-drawn carriage (actually 
more of a wagon) up the mountain (Alp?) to the 
castle itself. 

The castle is open to the public and tours are 
given in both German and English. You are not 
allowed to take pictures inside the Castle itself, 
however plenty are available for purchase in the gift 
shop. 

Neuschwanstein is German for New Swan Stone. 
It seems King Ludwig, who built the castle in 1869 
had a thing about the opera Swan Lake. In fact, the 
swan theme is found throughout the Castle. 

Though King Ludwig was considered to be 
insane, Neauschwanstein Castle brings about 
thoughts of a "Mad Genius". This castle of the 
1800's had a telephone to Munich, hot and cold 
running water and even automatic turning spits for 
game operated, by rising hot air in the chimney 
turning a turbine. In fact, the entire castle is centrally 
heated by hot air from immense stoves in the cellar. 

Despite all its modern conveniences, 
Neauschwanstein Castle still has all the gold, crystal 
and stain glass you would expect in a German 
King's castle. 



MMtWSM* mtvft, MC. 



2234 E. Grand Lindenhurst, II 
24 Hr. Recorded Bargains - 356-2000 

(708) 356-301 



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■ 



24 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, April 19, 19?! 







_^_ 



eland Leisure 



I Violinist to appear 



Tickets are still available for the 
final Lake Forest Symphony 
concert featuring violinist Elmar 
Oliveira on April 26 and 27. A 
world-class artists, Olivcira's Gold 
Medal victory at .the 1978 
Tchaikovsky Competition in 
Moscow added international at- ' 
tention to his already distin- 
guished career. No other American 
violinist has ever won this 
competition before or since. As the 
featured soloist with the Lake Forest 
Symphony in April, Oliveira will be 
performing Sibelius' Violin Concerto In D 
minor in a program which will include 
works' by Mozart and Tchaikovsky. Single 
tickets to the April 26 and 27 
performances are available at $23. Group 
rates, student and faculty rush prices are 




also available. All performances begin at 8 
p.m. and are held at Rhoadcs Auditorium, 
Chicago Medical School, 3333 Green Bay 
Rd.i.North Chicago. For more information, 
call (708) 295-2135. 

Magical strings 

Pam and Philip Boulding, who have 
toured the United States, Canada, and the 
British Isles as the Magical Strings, will 
bring their string collection, Celtic harps 
and hammered dulcimers, along with 
their harmonium and pennywhistles, to 
the David Adler Cultural Center, 1700 N. 
Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville, for shows at 
7:30 and 9:30 p.m. on Saturday, April 27. 
Concert admission is $6 for adults; $4 for 
Cultural Center members; $3 for seniors 
and children five to 15; and free for 
children four and under. For more 
information on this and other programs, 
call (708)367-0707. 

Ragtime 

Max Morath Plays Ragtime will 'appear 
ori^Friday, May 17 at 8 p.m. at the 
Woodstock Opera House, 121 Van Burcn 
St, Woodstock. Tickets at $15 can be got- 
ten from the Woodstock Opera House 
ticket office, (815)338-5300. 

Special symphony 

On Sunday, April 28, Victor Yampolsky 
coriducts the North Suburban Symphony 
of Lake Forest in an all-Russian program 
with Kim Scholes as cello soloist in 
Tchaikovsky's "Rococo Variations." The 
program includes Arensky's "Variations 
on a Theme of Tchaikovsky" and 
Kalinbkov's "G-Minor Symphony," at 4 



p.m. at Gorton Center, 400 E. Illinois Rd„ 
Lake Forest. Tickets are $7, $5 for students 
and seniors, and are available at 
Hclanders in Lake Forest, Field Violin 
Workshop, and the Lake Bluff Pharmacy. 

Student concert 

Student instrumental ensembles from 
Lake Forest College will give a concert at 
the college- on Wednesday, April 24, per- 
forming pieces ranging from Beethoven 
string quarters to original compositions 
by students. The concert will be at 8 p.mT 



in the recital room on the first floor of 
Reid Hail, located on the LFC middle 
campus, Sheridan and College Rds., Lake 
Forest. Admission is free. Groups 
scheduled to perform include the LFC 
jazz Ensemble, accompanied by guest 
artists Jim Hahan on trumpet and Jenny 
Peters on violin; the Brass Quartet, which 
will play pieces by Gabriel! and Bach; the 
String Quartet, performing a Beethoven 
quartet. For more information call 
(708)234-3100, ext 469. 




Wmmm 




lid Jli 1*1 




STEAK AND SEAFOOD HOUSE 

1/2 Mile NorUiof-Rl. 173 On U.S. 12 

RICHMOND, IL 

(815)678-2671 



Andres Steakhouse & Rosebud Productions 

Present their 1991 Dinner Theatre Season.., 
'Something for everyone!!" 



•Season Tickets 
•Gift Certificates 

WHAT 
ABOUT LUV? 

April 14, 19, 20 



Luncheon Theatre 
12Noon.ADril23 



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f>19ih'?f3W,topm;; 



Shirley Smiths Go. 
& Shovel 7,95 Complete 
Call ifot reservations 



_ "The Polish Kif)0' 

Inner 1^0-3^0 Dancing 3:0Q>7;00 

; i : /:: -£Jt ypot pars^D ;: 

Make Mother's Day 
Reservations Now 



(Continued on page 26} 

Gun show 

Lake County Gun Collectors will be sponsoring a Gun Show from 8 
p.m. on Sunday, April 21 at the Lake County Fairgrounds, Rtes. 120 and 45; 
Grayslake. Call (700)577-8380 for further information 

Guided bird walk 

Look for chipping, savannah and white crowned sparrows plus newly arriving 
swallov-s vrith volunteer Rose Kir^^ 

Saturday, April 20. Open to ages seven thro ugh adui ti Call (8 1 5}34 4- 1294 for 
reservations. 

Golfopenin 

Milage Green Ladles League is accepting membership applications for those 
who wish to piay 18 holes. All 9 hole slots are filled. A continental breakfast and 
orientation meeting will take place on Apld 30. Village Green Country Club is located at 
the corner of Winchester and Midlothian In Mundelien. For further information call 
S^iy Sunderland (708)253-2240 or Village Grc^n (708)56^ 

Gel^rateE^th : ^3. 

Celebrate Earth and keep the spirit of Earth day alive with on-going games, 
demonstrations, displays, free seedling trees and a Sunday presentation of "Living 
Grecn, tt from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday, April 20 and 21 at the Volo Bog 
State Natural area. All ages welcome: 

Collections 

The Lake County Museum will offer a Care of Collections Workshop on Thursday, May 
30 from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Museum staff will present information on the care of paper, 
photographs, objects, and textiles. Also planned will be a discussion on how to safely 
exhibit objects, and the use of historical objects in educational programming. The 
workshopfce is $12 and includes program materials, morning break, and lunch. Call die 
Lake County Museum at (706)526-7878 to make a reservation. The workshop Is limited 
to 45 participants. , 

Kite flying 

The Lake County Museum Assn. Is sponsoring a special fomily program at the Museum 
on Saturday, April 20, from 10 a.m. to 1 pm. The program will feature a presentation on 
me history Of kites safety, and aerodynamics. J.C. Kites (VVaukcgan) will demonstrate 
;stunt kit flying. The Lake County Museum is located in the l^kewood Forest Preserve on : 
Utc. 1 76, near Wauconda. 



MQH Roast Duck w/Red Cabbage - '8.95 



TUES. Sirloin Butt Steak - «9.95 



WED, Special Cut Prime Rib - *1 0.95 



THURa 1/2 Slab BBQ Ribs - '7.95 



FRL Fish Fry starting at -'5.95 

SUN, Champagne Brunch - 10-1:30; adults *9.95 



Wauconda. Boosters Present 



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■TRILOGY '91 

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12.95 . 




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WAUKEGAN, IL 60085 



(708) 336-0222 



Complimentary Clam Chow 

those who order dinner [on Friday before 6:00. 



S1 * E (Efluntru Bqmtz 



ifcfitaurant & tSonquet IFactlitieB 

Gracious dining in the Wesley Sears Country Estate 

Professional Secretaries Week 

April 22-28 

Bosses, take note! 

The Country Squire Restaurant 
will be celebrating Secretaries 
Week with special luncheon 
menus all week long, so be sure 
to get a good table and do make 
your reservations early! 



Intersection Routes 120 & 45 

Grayslake, IL 

— Closed Mondays — 

All major credit cards honored 

(708)223-0121 






Your hosts, Bill & Kris Govas 



,—l—jjwu—i li uw.^.ra. 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



< V A I • Hi/' #££>tl ' 



Lakeland Newspapers 25 



< !<•( t K'tflll " IH H\, L. J *" 4. 




collect. 



4-16-20 



v: 



j 



Friday, Aprlll 9. 1991' 



V 



Lakeland Newspapers 31 






I 



(Continued front page 25) 

College singers 

The Lake Forest College Singers and the 
North Shore Unitarian Church Choir of 
Decrficld will give a joint concert at LFC at 
p.m. on Tuesday, April 23. The concert 
will be in Lily Rcid Holt Memorial Chapel, 
located on the LFC middle campus, 
Sheridan and College Rds., Lake Forest, 
Admission is free. The choirs are under 
the direction of Carl Samet, lecturer in 
music and director of choral activities at 
Lake Forest College. Linda Larsen will 
b'the accompanist. For more information 
call (708)234-3100, ext.478. 

Faculty recital 

Mary Ellen Martin (Mundelein), pianist 
and part-time music faculty member at 
the College of Lake County, will present a 
free recital at 3 p.m., Sunday, April 21, in 
the CLC auditorium, 19351 W. Washington 
St., Grayslake. The recital is free and open 
to the public. For information call 
(708)223-6601, ext. 550. 



1 



Art in Barn 



The Auxiliary of Good Shepherd 
Hospital will again present Art in 
| the Barn, its annual art show and 
sale, Sept. 28 and 29. Last year Art 
in the Barn netted $93,612. The 
best year ever. The money raised 
has been used to purchase state- 
of-the-art equipment and to 
provide health awareness 
programs to the community. This 
year's proceeds, as part of the 
$830,000 auxiliary pledge, will help 
to upgrade two important hospital 
services: The Outpatient Center and the 
expansion of the Obstetrics Dcpt. 

Arts & Crafts 

Come rain or shine the Lake County 
Spring Art and Craft Show will be held 
Saturday and Sunday, April 27 and 28, at 
the Lake County Fairgrounds, Iltes. 120 
and 45, Grayslake, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 
botli days. Two large buildings will be 
filled with unique hand made items that 
artists and craftcrs from several states 
have made. Adult admission is $2. For 
more information call Lake County 
Promotions at (708)356-7499. 



Art show 

Zion Chamber Orchestra announces its 
1 1th Annual Art Show and Contest. Artists 
in Lake County area will want to begin 
working now, as the contest will be held 
Friday, May 10, in the Fellowship Hall of 
the Christian Catholic Church. Works will 
be judged in four different age categories: 
kindergarten through third grade, fourth 
through eighth, high school and adult. 
First, second, third place awards will be 
presented in each "category, with a $25 
cash prize for best of show. There is a $1 
registration fee per entry, wit no liTit to 
the number of entries per person. Artists 
submitting works must register by Friday, 
May 3 in the office of the Christian 
Catholic Church, Dowic Memorial Dr., 



Zion. For information call (708)872-4803. 

Exhibit college art 

The artwork of eight Lake Forest College 
seniors will be exhibited from April 23 to 
May 11 at the college's Sonnenschein 
Gallery, The exhibit represents the senior 
projects of LFC's studio art majors. Pieces 
to be exhibited range from paintings and 
sculptures to figure drawings and painted - 
reliefs. The Sonnenschein Gallery is 
located in the Durand Art Institute on 
LFC's north campus, Sheridan and Deer- 
path Rds., Lake Forest. Hours are 2:30 to 5 
p.m. daily. Admission is free. Participating 
students include: John Coner, Lebanon, 
Pa., sculpture; Jonathan Dwck, London, 
England, architecture; Daphne Filides, 
Boston, painting; Nelson Holland, Ann 
Arbor, Mich., painting; Amy Olson, Crown 
Point, Ind., graphic design; Catherine 
Nott, Bryan, Ohio, painted reliefs; 
Michelle LaSalee, Arlington Hts., figure 
drawing; and Kristy Pokorny, Riverwoods, 
paintings. For more information call 
(708)234-3100, ext. 547. 

Porcelain classes 

David Adler Cultural Center, 1700 N. 
Milwaukee, Libertyvillc, is offering a 
porcelain workshop. Learh the ancient art 
of China painting, developing and using 
elements of nature to create translucent 
paints that transform porcelain into a 
work of art. Special attention will be given 
to flowers and scrolling. Three week 
session meets Saturdays, May 4, 11, and 
18, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Cost for 
members is $54, non-members, $60. All 
materials are included. Call (708)367-0707 
for more information. 

B 'N' B square dance 

McHcnry Bachelors 'N' 
Bachclorettes Square Dance Club 
invites all single dancers and 
couples on Friday, April 19 at 
Johnsburg Community Club, 2315 
W. Church St., Johnsburg. Round 
dancing begins at 8 p.m. with cuers 
Tim and Sue Lippold; square 
dancing from 8:30 to 11 p.m. to 
caller Jack Berg. No partner 
necessary. For more information 
call (708)394-0632 after 7 p.m. 

Solo Singles 

Solo Singles will be sponsoring a "Third 
Friday" dance on Saturday, April 20 this 
month only at the Holiday Inn, Gurnce. 
There will be a live band and cash bar. 
Admission is $7 at the door, $5 advance 
tickets sold through Solo Wednesday 
nights. Plans are being made for an 
afternoon or evening at the Dog Races. For 
further information call (708)362-4903. 

Spring showcase 

The Spring Showcase Collection 
produced by Danccnter North will 
feature excerpts from famous Broadway 
musicals. More than 150 singers and 
dancers will perform in this concert to 
be given on Saturday, April 20 at 7:30 



from t he Sabqt ini Family at 
the ~?y^ 



Overlooking Long Lake 
On Rollins Rd. in Inglesidc 1 



fit DINING SAVINGS 




Every Mon. & Tues. Night - 4:30-7:00 p.m. 

65 

per person - cocktail included 

CHOICE OF 4 ENTREES - Complete Dinners 

• Roast Sirlion of Beef • Cheese Manicotti 

•Broiled Scrod •Chicken Breast 

or Haddock Almohdine Sabatini 

All include: * Complete Salad Bar • Homemade soup • Fresh Vegetable •Choice of 
Double baked potato, mostaccoli or fries *Rolls& butler »Dossert 



Beverage - Can BeiAlcoholieor Non- Alcoholic 



587-3211 



Gather together a group , call ahead so 
voe can seat you all together. 



p.m. at Libertyvillc High School's 
Butler Auditorium. Excerpts from 
"Annie," "Fiddler on the Roof," "42nd 
Street," "Pajama Game," "Cats" and 
"Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor 
Dreamcoat," will be presented as well as 
a collection of danceworks that will 
include both jazz and classical ballet. 
Tickets range in price from $3 to $10 
with all seats reserved. For further 
information call (708)367-7970. 



IStage Two 



The Stage Two Theatre Co., at the 
IStage Two Theater on Genesee St., 
Waukegan, will present "Catholic 
In Heat" by Christopher Woods on 
May 2, 5, 9' and June 2. Times are 
7:30 p.m. Friday, and Saturday at 8 
p.m., Sunday at 3 p.m. The director 
is Marjorie A. Engesscr. In the cast 
are Jan Graves, Mark Kettner, 
I Genevieve Elam, Brad Davidson, 

Shawn Fitzgerald. Call (708)662-7088 for 

reservations. 

Auditions 

Auditions for Waukegan Community 
Players production of Steel Magnolias 
will be Sunday, April 21 from 1 to 5 p.m. 
and Monday and Tuesday, April 22 and 
23 from 7 to 9:30 p.m. In Rosenwald 



Cottage in Bowen Park, N. Sheridan 
Rd., -Waukegan. Production dates are 
June 6, 7, 8 and 9 with possibly a second 
weekend added. For information call 
(708)662-0181. 

Chocolate Factory 

Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, a 
fantasy that appeals to all ages will be 
presented by Waukegan Community 
Players Saturday, April 27 at 3 and 8 
p.m. and Sunday, April 28 at 3 p.m. in 
the Melba Wixom Theatre of Waukegan 
East High School, Glen Rock and 
Jackson Sts., Waukegan. For more 
information call (708)662-0181. 

iBook review 

The YWCA of Lake County has 
I announced the first meeting of the 
1991 Book Review Club will be 
held on April 26 at 1:30 p.m. at the 
YWCA office, 2133 Belvidere Rd., 
Waukegan. Book Reviewer Elvera 
Lake will be doing the first review. 
Lake has been reviewing books for 
the club for several years and is 
one of the club's favorite 
| reviewers. There is a $3 donation 
requested with all profits going to the 
YWCA of Lake County Child Care 
Program. Call (708)662-4247 for further 
information. 



TTTtT 



VV, ; ""VJ'JT' ! ' 



'Sylvia' off the wall advice 

Please be advised: "Sylvia's Real Good Advice," premicring at Pegasus 
iPlayers Theater in the O'Rourke Center for the Performing Arts, Is full of off- 
the-wall advice and pithy 
| wisecracks. For example: 

— Never bring as a hostess gift a 
[roach motel or anything with a bite 
lout of it. 

— Sign on refrigerator: You can't 
| take it with you, so eat it now. 

— She: "You make me feel like a 
[woman." He: "Can you pick up my 
|iaundry?" 
And so it goes in this lightweight, 
entertaining comedy which brings 
cartoonist Nicole Hollander's popular 
Sylvia comic strip to life. It also has some 
clever musical numbers, including one 
sung by three feline performers, 
"Everything Here Is Mine." 

David Bell, widely known for his work at 
the Lincolnshire Marriott and elsewhere, 
directs and choreographs tills production, 
providing an extra measure of polish. 

Carole Gutierrez has just the right 
flamboyance for Sylvia, the professional Scene from 'Sylvia' 

adviser, whether she's counseling her daughter, commiserating with a favorite 
bartender or putting the devil in his place. In one scene she comes on stage riding a 
motorbike! 

Nothing daunts her, not patients with problem pets and certainly not space aliens 
who can't assimilate into our world. To one who longs for a way to "make my life 
better," Sylvia wryly observes how quickly marriages fall apart and even tattoos are 
removed: "But red wine on a white couch, that's permanent." 

The rest of the 10-member cast lends fine support. Ticket information for "Sylvia's 
Real Good Advice," at 1145 W. Wilson Ave., Chicago, is available at (312)271- 
2638. — by TOM WITOM 




The Sabatini Family 

A L ake County Tradition Since 1947 

Every Sunday 

served 12:30 pm - 6:00 pm 

• Thin Crust Pizza 
(Cheese + 2 Ingredients) 
• Homemade Soup 
• Tossed Salad 
• Garlic Bread 

AH You Can Eat $ 2" 
Kids under 10 $ V* 

FRIGATE 

587-3211 



Tuesday & 

Wednesday 

Alaskan "Sno" 

Crab Legs 

95 All you 



can eat 



•soup, 



salad bar, 
Abutter 



rolls 



potato, 



located on Rollins Rd. 
North Shore, Long Lake 



26 Lakoland Newspapers 



*C*» LUKViuim nwrr*(jv«pwi» 



Friday, April 1 9, 1991 






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1 \ 



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L^.1 tat-s^TJ Repertoire d ance at Bara t 

*C tv V V C # C The B * mt Repertory W/MWMM ^WI^^ #^ M0i 




ng a near miss 

'THE MARRYING Man,' has all the ingredients it takes to make it a top movie 
comedy, from a screenplay by that master of comedy NeiJ Simon, to $wo of the 
hottest stars around, Alec Baldwin and.Kim Bassinger, added to a Fine cast of sup- 
porting actors. ' 

But somehow it fails to be the hilarious and sexy show It promises to be, turning 
into a bit of acceptable fluff with some beautiful people flltting-back and forth. 

Simon's script is a lightweight one which has Baldwin falling for the sultry singer, 
Bassinger, who is the property of mobster Armand Assante; Assante, instead of 
shooting the two when he catches them together, makes them get married instead. 

The. rest of the. movie which has a few torrid love scenes between this sexy couple, 
flits back and forth with the two getting married and divorced over and over again. 

Baldwin, who was nominated for his acting In "Red October," is engaging and at 
times shows a good comedy sense. 

Bassinger falls to do as well as Michelle Pfieffer 
did In "The Fabulous Baker Boys" with her singing 
and vamping debut Somehow, as beautiful as she 
is, Bassinger always seem to be partially 
somewhere else, in the same cloud she was 
floating in at the Academy Award ceremonies. 

What holds the entire film together is probably 
the natural charisma between the two, seeing as 
they are now a Hollywood Item off of the movie 
set. 

Supporting actors like Paul Reiser, Assante, 
Robert Logia and Elizabeth Shue also make this 
film just a bit better than video rental fare. 
We rate it a low 3.5 stars out of five. 
— by GLORIA DAVIS 




Alec Baldwin 

— t 



, -. ■ T^JSv'.-. 



; iij£)<&b^^d 






Top performers to be in concert 



Lake County Commu- 
nity Concert Assn. an- 
nounces the opening of its 
membership campaign for 
1991-92, its 30th season. 
With Columbia Artists 
Management, Inc. pro- 
viding world-class per- 
formers, the association's 
series will feature six con- 
certs. Held in Waukegan 
High School auditorium, 
2325 Brookside, the con- 
certs begin In the fall and 
run through spring, 1992. 
Most concerts will be held 
on Saturday evenings. 

Programs scheduled for 
the 1991-92 season are Jack 
Daniel's Original Silver 
Cornet Band, Nov. 30; Vi- 
enna Strauss Ensemble (a 
seven-member group spe- 
cializing in the music of 
Vienna), Nov 16; Robert 
Bonfiglio Ensemble 
(harmonica and string 
quartet), Feb. 15, 1992; Mac 
Frampton Trio (a popular 
variety show with piano, 



bass, and percussion), 
March 28, 1992; The Harvey 
Plttel Saxophone Quartet 
(presenting "the Golden 
Age of Saxophone"), Jan. 
12/ 1992'; and Gordon 



Hawkins (a rising young 
baritone), March 7, 1992. 

For information on be- 
coming a member, call as- 
sociation secretary Helen 
Sorvari at (708)623-3178. 




The Robert Bonfiglio Ensemble is among the many 
varied groups who will entertain members of the Lake 
County Community Concert Assn. at Waukegan High 
School this season. 



The Barat Repertory 
Dance Company, through 
an arrangement with the 
Josd Limon Dance Foun- 
dation in New York, has 
recently completed the 
reconstruction of 
"Concerto Grosso," an 
early choreographic work 
by legendary dancer/ 
choreographer Jose* 
Limon, spent a three 
week residency with the 
company teaching Limon 
technique classes and re- 
constructing and re- 
hearsing "Concerto" for 
the Barat Repertory 
Dance Company spring program that will feature 




season. 

Performances will be 
held at 8 p.m. on May 3, 4 
at 3 p.m. and on May 5 in 
the Drake Theatre, on the 



new works and revivals in 
modern dance, ballet and 
jazz. 

"Undercurrents," 
choreographed by Crop- 



Barat College campus in ley, takes an inward view 



Lake Forest. Tickets are $9 
general admission and $7 
for students and seniors. 
"Concerto Grosso" is 
part of the Barat Reper- 
tory Dance Company 



of a woman's feelings and 
passions that are less eas- 
ily express in words. The 
work uses the music of 
three 20th century 
women. 



Elliott has chore- 
ographed a quintet, 
"Dreamt." The modern 
jazz styled dance evolves 
around one dream con- 
taining multi-themes, 
such as the fear of flying 
and the fearing of falling. 

Blom has chore- 
ographed two works for 
the concert. "Sundays" is 
a love duet and "Doubts" 
Is a co medic ballet solo. 




OJD 



iiwixafoi 



ACROSS 

1. Rum dessert 
5. Fail to bid 
9. Baden, 
for one 

12. Presently 

13. Nautical 
term 

14. Work on a 
hide 

15. Library label 

17. Free 

18. Furs 

19. Farinaceous 

21. Printer's 
term 

22. Unpleasant 
24. Mail 

27. OPEC 
asset 

28. Helper 

31. Morsel for 
Fido 

32. Kinder- 
gartner 

33. Bom 

34. Instrument 

36. Nigerian 
people 

37. Eye 

38. Slice 

40. Hebrew 
name for 

■ God ' 

41. Computer's 
food 

43. Takes 40 
winks 

47. Starting 
place 

48. Portable 
appliances 

51.Goor 

53. Bukcry item 

54. Help! 

55. Like some 
, drinks 




56. B.P.O.E. 
members 
DOWN 

1. Barbara's 
nickname 

2. Celebes ox 

3. Dunce 

4. Jewelry 
item 

5. Buddies 

6. Neighbor 
oF Miss. 

7. After 
ready 

8. Appears 

9. Going off 
the beaten 
path 

10. Jack and 
Jill vessel 



II. Partner of 

Amos 
16. Quill, 

for one 
20. Greek vowel 

22. Daughter of 
Tantalus 

23. Choir 
member 

24. Word with 
melting 

25. Spanish 
treasure . 

26. Plugs 

27. Of the ear 

29. N.J. 
neighbor 

30. Shoe width- 
35. N.Y. campus 
37. Type of 



ester 

39. Frome of 
fiction 

40. Building 
addition 

41. Natives, 
for short 

42. Notorious 
fiddler 

43. Row 

44. And others 
(abbr.J 

45. Make coffee 

46. J.F.K. Airport 
sights 

49. Crude 
mineral 

50. British meal 



L C HOFFMAN*) 17" I 
_ AN DMA K IVI 

Cliquors) 





m 



BACARDI 
BREEZERS 

$499 



PEPSI 
DIET PEPSI 




BAVET BRANDY 
$ I5 0B 





S 12 99 



.75 ml. 





JACK 
$ 



CKDANIEli\f 
WHISKEY 1 1 

I ImutJ V 



BUD & BUD LIGHT 
&DRY 



12 pa 1* cans 



OLD STYLE 
LIGHT 







99 

'24 loose earn 




Member of Extra Value 

Rte. 120 & Rte. 83 - . Fresh Baked Goods 
Grayslake (708) 223-7837 

• SALE GOOD THRU 4/24/91 



■HUmUlllTWfJggg 



aWBMWi-MMlmiwMi 



\ 



Concerned Care For Your Eyes 




Robert L Epstein, M.D. 
Director 




The Center for 



We specialize in eye surgery to treat or correct eye 
problems related to age, illness or injury. Our 
patient benefits from the most modern, approved 
surgical techniques available, such as 

•No-stitch cataract surgery and implants 
•Laser surgery for problems related to 

diabetes, glaucoma and other conditions that 

may cause vision impairment or loss 
•Surgery to halt progressive adult 

nearsightedness that may lead to blindness 



Free Transportation • Medicare Assignment Accepted 
• Literature Available 



CORRECTIVE 

EYE SURGERY 



214 Washington St., Ingleside, IL 60041 

(708) 587-3012 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 27 




Glenna (217)352-8037 

collect. 



4-16-20 



\ BENEFIT HOlVlELhSS AivuviMuaj 



Lakeland Newspapers 31 



Friday, April 19, 1991' 



A 






Hi a> 







There 



FRIIMV 



{Missionary guest 

Randy Garber, pastor of the Wauconda Baptist 
I Church located on Bonner Rd. just east of Main 
St.,has announced on Friday, April 19 at 7:30 p.m. 
Jacqueline R. Miller, a missionary from Uruguay 
will be speaking at the church. She is a member of 
the Southern Baptist Convention Foreign Missions. 
The public is invited to attend. Call (708)526-3498 
for further Information . 

| Spring dance 

Family Care Services of Lake and McHenry 
Counties will be hosting their second annual Spring Dance 
on Friday, April 19 from 8:30 to 11:30 at Kemper Lakes in 
Hawthorn Woods. For further information call (708)356- 
6000. 






Toughlove 

The Lake County "Toughlove" support group for parents 
with troubled teenagers, meets on Monday nights at 7 p.m. 
at 916 W. Rolling Rd., Round Lake Beach. The meetings are 
free. For more information call (708)941-4199. 

YWCA divorce support group 

The YWCA Divorce Support Group will meet every 
Monday, 7 to 9 p.m. in the Doctors' Conference Room on 
the second floor at Saint Medical Center, Waukegan. For 
more information call (708)662-4247. 

Oncology support 

The Oncology Support Group will meet the second an 
fourth Monday of each month at 7 p.m. on the sixth floor 
(B side) at Saint Therese Medical Center, Waukcgan.'For 
more information call (708)360-2438. 



Alcoholics Anonymous 

Alcoholics Anonymous will meet every Tuesday, 7 to 8 
p.m. in the Private Dining Room at Saint Therese Medical 
Center, Waukegan. For more information call (708)360- 
2649. 



Christian Singles 

Christian Singles will hold the election of officers and 
game night at 7 p.m. on April 20 at Calvary Temple, 450 
Keller Ave., Waukegan. For further information call 
(708)872 -3408 or (708)872-5192. 



:^J 



wrs 



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Narcotics Anonymous 

Narcotics Anonymous Support Group will meet every 
Wednesday, 7 to 9 p.m. in the Physicians' Private Dining 
Room at Saint Therese Medical Center, Waukegan. For 
more information call (708)360-2649. 

Stroke club 

The Stroke Club of Lake County will meet the fourth 
Wednesday of each month from 7 to 9 p.m. at Saint 
Therese Medical Center, Waukegan. For more information 
call (708)395-3823. 






JtV !" -^" 1 



THURSDAY 



'*■'* •■'•:'"■ 



FRIDAY, 4-2G-91 



Choose to life's partner 

The highlight of the April 26 meeting of the St. Mary's 
Phoenix Group (An Ecumenical group for the divorced, 
separated, widowed) at the Princess restaurant, 1290 
Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville, will be Ir\vin Braverman who 
will be giving a talk on the 12 steps to find your life's 
partner. Socializing begins at 7:30 p.m. with the meeting 
starting at 8 p.m. The meeting is followed by a buffet and 
dancing until midnight. Information regarding St. Mary's 
support group call Deacon Jim Kenney at (708)234-5323. 
For information about the meeting call (708)816-4944. 



COMING SOON 



Northlake Singles 

Upcoming events for Northlake Singles of Lake County 
include: April 27, evening at Dry Gulch; May 3, 
social /meeting at 8 p.m. at Steamboat Willies at the 
Landmark Restaurant in Antioch; May 10, game night; May 
11, Palntball Blitz. Call (708)395-5833 or (414)843-2253 for 
information and reservations. 

WON meets monthly 

Widowed Outreach Network of Lake County, a group of 
widowed men and women of all ages, meets the fourth 
Sunday of month at Condell Medical Center, Libertyville, 
at 2 p.m. with the next meeting to be held April 28. The 
program will be on Genealogy presented by Ruth Erickson. 
For more information call Condell at (708)362-2900. 

'From Grief to Hope* 

The Hospice of Northeastern Illinois will be providing a 
six week support group for individuals who have 
experienced a loss in the past year. "From Grief to Hope" 
will the the topic on consecutive Mondays from April 29 
through June 10 from 1 to 3 p.m. at area churches. Pre- 
registration Is required, there is no fee. It is also a "closed 
group" concept. For continuity and full benefit to all 
participants, attendance is required at the first session. For 
additional information and located call (708)381-5599. 



Mark Badtke proposes to Roz Scheske as 'What 
About Luv' plays its last weekend at Andres 
Steakhouse in Richmond. 



Genealogical Society 

The Lake County Genealogical Society will hold a 
meeting on Thursday, April 25 at Cook Memorial Library, 
413 N. Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville at 10 a.m. The program 
will be on maps and genealogy. Anyone interested in 
genealogy is invited to attend the free meeting. For more 
information contact Joan Roden at (708)566-1789 or Joan 
Meyer at (708)223-4937. 

Diabetes 

Parents for Children with Diabetes will meet the second 
Tuesday of the month, ,7 to 9 p.m. in the 6E Classroom at 
Saint Therese Medical Center, Waukegan. For more 
information call (708)623-7774. The "On Course Club" 
Diabetes Adult Group will meet the fourth Thursday of 
each month from 7 to 9 p.m. at Saint Therese Medical 
Center. For more Information call (708)360-2061. 



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8' x 8' 

WOOD STORAGE 

SHEDS 



649 




00 




:iC"Vi ; _■';■ ;; . 




<[ 



III 







CEDAR 

5/4" x 6" 2" x 6" 

Red or Yellow Red 

Cedar Cedar 




57 



perlln. ft perlin. ft. 

ALL PRICES RANDOM LENGTH 



■ ...-. :•:■;■;.: ■■■:■;■■■■■: ".. 



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CASH & CARRY 
FREE LOCAL DELIVERY 
ON ORDERS OVER '500 



Libertyville Lumber Company 

Lumber Millwork and Building Products 

41 2 N. First Street §©5 
LibertyyHIe 




Hours: 
Moa-PitJ am-5 p;rrt. 
SaL8;30am-ip;m. 
Sun, 9 am-1 p.m. . ' 

S6WQ600 



i 



28 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



Lm?&b<Mm 



*■ 



■ i 



-*l 




Nobody doesn't like cheesecake. The indulgent, rich 
and creamy taste can tempt even the most stoic caloric 
counters. 

The texture of cheesecake can vary greatly— from light 
and airy, to dense and rich, to smooth and satiny— it 
depends on the type of cheese used as well as the method 
of preparation. Cheesecakes can be of the baked variety or 
formed in your refrigerator. 

Sour Cream Cheesecake 

Yield: one 9 Inch square cake 

Crust: 

1-1/4 cups graham cracker or zwieback crumbs 

1/4 cup sugar 
1/4 cup (1/2 stick) butter, melted 
Filling: 

2 packages (B ounces each) 
cream cheese, softened 
1/2 cup sugar 

3 eggs 

1 to 2 Tbls.. grated lemon peel 

1 tsp. vanilla extract 
Topping: 

2 cups dairy sour cream 
1/4 cup sugar 

1 tsp vanilla extract 

- For crust, combine all ingredients; mix well. Press mixture onto 
bottom and part way up sides of a 9 inch square baking pan. 
Refrigerate while preparing filling. 

Preheat oven to 375 degrees Fahrenheit For filling, beat cream 
cheese in large mixer bowl until fluffy. Add sugar, eggs, lemon peel 
and vanilla; beat until smooth. Pour into crumb-lined pan. Bake 25 
minutes. Remove from oven and cool to room temperature. Preheat 
over to 4225 degrees Fahrenheit. For topping, combine all 
ingredients. Spread sour cream mixture over cooled, baked cake. 
Bake 10 minutes. Remove from oven. Cool completely no wire rack. 
Refrigerate 8 to 12 hours. (Sour cream topping will not set until 
thoroughly chilled.) 



Lo-cal Orange Cheesecake 

Yield: one 9 Inch round cake 
Cake: 

2 envelopes un flavored gelatin 

1 cup unsweetened orange juice 
1/2 cup sugar 

3 eggs, separated 

2 Tbls milk 

1 container (15 ounces) part-sklm Rlcotta cheese 

1 package (B ounces) light cream cheese, softened 

2 tsps vanilla extract 

1/2 teaspoon orange extract 

1/4 tsp salt 

topping: 

1/2 cup reduced calorie orange marmalade 

Lemon, lime or orange slices, If desired 

Sprinkle gelatine over orange Juice to soften. Combine sugar, egg 
yolks and milk in medium-sized heavy saucepan. Cook over medium 
heat, stirring constantly, until thickened and mixture coats a metal 
spoon. Remove from heat; stir in gelatin mixture until It is dissolved. 
Refrigerate until mixture is thcconslstency of unbeaten egg whites, 
about 45 minutes. Beat cheeses, extracts and salt In large mixer bowl 
at high speed of mixer until light and fluffy, about 5 minutes. Stir 
gelatin mixture Into cheese mixture. Beat egg whites in small mixer 
bowl until soft peaks form. Fold into cheese mixture. Pour into y 
buttered 9 Inch spring form pan. Refrigerate several hours. For 
topping, melt marmalade In small saucepan over low heat. Spread 
over top of cake. Refrigerate 1 hour. Garnish with fruit slices. To serve, 
place springform pan on serving plate. Run spatula around edges. 
Carefully remove sides of pan. 

German Chocolate Cheesecake 

Yield: one 9 Inch round cake 
Crust: 1 cup graham cracker crumbs 
6 Tbls butter, melted 

1/4 cup each: sugar, finely chopped pecans, 

finely chopped flaked coconut 
2 Tbls unsweetened cocoa 

Filling: 

1 cup whipping cream 




8 ounces sweet baking 

chocolate, broken In pieces 

2 packages (3 ounces each) 

cream cheese, softened 

2/3 cup sugar 

4eggs 

1/2 cup dairy sour cream 

1 tsp vanilla extract 

Topping: 

1 cup whipping cream 

2 Tbls each: unsweetened cocoa, confectioners sugar 

1 tsp vanilla extract 

Chocolate curls 

Preheat oven to 325 degrees Fahrenheit For crust, combine all 
ingredients; mix well. Press mixture onto bottom and partway up 
sides of 9 inch springform pan. Bake 10 minutes. Cool on wire rack 
while preparing filling. 

For filling combine whipping cream and chocolate In small heavy 
saucepan. Heat over low heat until chocolate melts, stirring ■ 
frequently. Cool slightly. Beat cream cheese and sugar in large mixing 
bowl until light and fluffy. Beat In eggs, one at a time, beating well 
after each addition. Beat in chocolate mixture, sour cream and 
vanilla. Pour into baked crust Bake 65 to 70 minutes, or until outer 2 
inches of cake are firm and center still moves slightly. Cool 
completely on wire rack. Refrigerate several hours. 

For topping combine whipping cream, cocoa, sugar and vanilla 
in small mixing bowl. Refrigerate 30 minutes. To serve, place 
springform pan on serving plate; carefully remove sides of pan. Beat 
cream mixture until stiff peaks form. Pipe whipped cream through a 
pastry tube fitted with a fluted tip onto cake. Garnish with chocolate 
curls. 



MICHAEL J. GAITHAMER xfr 

Mtorney at Lav) tic 

1724 E. Grand Ave., Lindenhurst 



FREE LEGAL CONSULTATION 



•Criminal 
•Divorce 

•Traffic 

•DUI- 

•Auto Accidents 



•Workman's Comp 
•Real Estate 
•Bankruptcy 
•Small Claims 
Personal Injury- 



Payment Plan Available 
Reasonable Rates 



(708) 356-6688 
Experienced, Aggressive & Hard Working 



ALL MOVIES & TIMES START FRIDAY, 4-19-91 

nmiir 



ANTIOCH THEATRE 

378 LAKE ST.. ANTIOCH 
395-0216 



J 11.50 ALL SEATS-SHOWS 

SILENCE OF 
| THE LAMBS (R) 6:30-9 



LIBERTYVILLE 1 & 2 
708 N MILWAUKEE 
LIBERTYVILLE • 362-3011' 



^HOME 

H ALONE (PG) 



SO00 



ADULTS 
s 2 oo 



$900 CHILD 
L IHJ UNDER) 

1ST AFTERNOON SHOW 




TEENAGE MUTANT II 
THE SECRET OF THE OOZE (PG) 



SAT, & SUN. 2-4 



$-150 ., . SEATS 

ALL shows 



4THE HARDWAY (R) 



FRI., MON.-THURS. 6:30-8:15 M 
SAT. & SUN. 1:45.4-6:30-8:45 



FRI.. MON.-THURS. 6:45 
SAT. & SUN. 1:30-3:45 



THE DOORS (R) 



McHENRY 1 & 2 

1ZN GREEN ST.. McHENRY 

1815] 385-0144 



J HOME ALONE (P6I 

H CAREER OPPORTUNITIES 



FRI., MON.-THURS. 9 
SAT. & SUN. 6:15-9 



1 



50 ALL SEATS 
-SHOWS 



FRI., MON.-THURS. 6:30-0:45 
SAT. & SUN. 2-4:15-0:30-8:45 



FRI., MON.-THURS. 7-9 
AT, & SUN. 2:30-4:30-7-9 



SHOW PLACE 1-8 - 815-455-T005 
ROUTE 14 & ROUTE 31. CRYSTAL LAKE 



% 



CHILD 11 A UNDER 
SAT. ft SUN. TIL 2:30 PM 

MON.-FRI. TIL 5 PM 



SLEEPING WITH THE ENEMY (R) 



2-4:30-7-9 



DANCES WITH WOLVES (PG13) 



1:30-4:45-0 



SILENCE OF THE LAMBS (R) 



1:30-4 -6:30-6:45 



NINJA TURTLES II 'SECRET OF THE OOZE' (PG) 2-40-0 



THE MARRYING MAN. (R) 



1:45-4:15O:30-8:45 



OUT FOR JUSTICE (R) 



2:30-4 :30-6:15-8:l5 



DEFENDING YOUR LIFE (PG) 



2-4:150:45-9 



WILLIAMS 
•STREET 



MORTAL FR | MON.-THURS. 6:45-9 

THOUGHTS (R) saV. & sun. 2-4:150:45-9 




NEED A DOCTOR? 
ASK-A-NURSE* 



Next time you need a doctor, don't call your 
hairdresser, your neighbor or your Uncle Fred 

Call ASK-A-NURSE. 

ASK-A-NURSE is a health care 
information service that specializes in 
physician referrals. Since it's staffed by 
registered nurses, ASK-A-NURSE can 



assess your symptoms and help you decide which type 
of doctor can best help you. Well even take into 
consideration your personal "style" and recom- 
mend a physician who's compatible with it. 
■ So next time you need a doctor, call 

ASKANURSE ask-a-nurse. 

We'll do a lot better than your Uncle Fred.-. 




(708) 244-5900 




Saint Therese Medical Cente 



,1 



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A Division uf l : r.itu'iM.iti hiMi'ts 
lU-alth Caff CorporaUon 



<) I'lt* Ki Ittt Jl -im< lit. I .uhi|i In, >I,.V\U«I l« * I mi* liJ !'*H iruiL ,4 U< l,|ul S ><i l»» Onmp, Iw . 



1991 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 29 









Inlinlnnrl MAuiinnnsn 11 



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LaJkelife 






Trilogy 

(Continued from page 23), 

hoping for an Increased gate." 

The boosters have accounted for quality 
and variety when accepting applications. 
Antiques and collectables must be of a 
high quality, and arts and crafts must not 
only be of a high quality but made by the 
vendor. In other words, you can't be there 
to sell someone else's art. 

In addition, Trilogy will offer three 
special services — glass and crystal repair, 
the identification of antiques and 
collectables and a silver plate matching. 

Grace Carolyn Dalhberg of Elmhurst, a 
long-time authority and writer on an- 
tiques, will give you the scoop for $3. 
She'll offer her expertise Saturday from 
noon until 4 p.m. 

"I'll try to give them an idea of the era 
when the antique or collectible was made, 
what they are and maybe discuss a ball- 
park figure of what they're worth," Dalh- 
berg explained. 

John Walsh of Chicago will be on hand 
for crystal repair, but he warned that 
special arrangements must be made for 
big jobs. 



"It's first-comc-first-scrvcd, but if 
someone brings me six or eight pieces, I 
can't possibly do it all and neglect every- 
one else," Walsh said. 

Madge and Frank Jacobs of Lake Bluff 
wiU ply their wares, which include Victo- 
rian, Mexican, European and Israeli an- 
tique jewelry. 

"This is a very good show, and it's very 
well-attended," Madge said. "It keeps 
getting better. It's a nicely diversified 
show. People seem to enjoy it. It's in a 
good location with good parking. The 
people get their money's worth." 

Gene and Pat Mai in, full-time artists 
from Grayslakc, are looking forward to the 
show. 

"Absolutely — we did the show for the 
first time last year and we djd very well,"- 
Pat said. "We've got a lot of new things to 
show this year. There's always something 
new and different going on." 

Gene makes one-of-a-kind wildlife wood 
carvings, while Pat makes jewelry with 
sterling silver and semi-precious stones. 
Tina Mikus of Llbertyville said she's 



OS 

us. 

cog 



" : 



ARIES (March 21 to April 19) 
You'll receive financial backing now, 
but you must make, the first move. 
Business affairs take priority over 
other interests. You'll have a better 
time on a trip if you let friends join you. 
Advisers may recommend moderation 
rather than action now. 

TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) 
You're in the mood for bold action, but 
you'll make greater progress working 
quietly behind-the-scenes. Your 
leadership qualities are to the fore. 
Club activities arc highlighted. You'll 
value the friendships you make now. 

GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) 
Others won't interfere with you, but 
make the most of extra time you have 
now. Privacy abets efficiency and 
brings results. It's clear sailing regard- 
ing personal interests. This week 
belongs to you. Save time for pet 
projects. New ideas excite you. 

CANCER (June 21 to July 22) 
You're careful and fastidious. Still, 
you could accidentally break some- 
thing. Home life and shopping arc 
favored. Watch haste when traveling. 
Some experience a new romantic en- 
counter, Hobbies are quite stimulating. 

LEO (July 23 to August 22) Home 
is important to yo'u, but don't rule the 
roost. Consult with other family mem- 
bers before making any important 
changes. Fit sports or exercise into 
your regimen. Be patient with 
children. It's your move in the 1 
romance department. 

VIRGO (August 23 to September 
22) Begin new work projects. Help 
comes from an unexpected quarter. 
Downplay ego and be cooperative with 
co-workers now. Take the initiative in 
relationships but don't be too self-in- 
sistent. Go to a movie or other enter- 
tainment with a loved one. 



LIBRA (September 23 to October 
22) Friends lead you to new business 
opportunities. Meetings with higher- 
ups arc sure to go well. Financial 
benefits will accrue. Signing up for a 
course is a sure way to make new 
friends. Good news comes from afar. 

SCORPIO (October 23 to Novem- 
ber 21) Career interests lead to a lovely 
social invitation. Some behind-the- 
scenes help is in the offing. Popularity 
and good fellowship mark this week. 
Invitations arrive and you may plan a 
get-together yourself. Get out and cir- 
culate. 

SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to 
December 21) Surprise a loved one 
with a gift and arrange to spend private 
moments together. Just the two of you 
is enough for now. Grace and charm 
are always yours, but this week you're 
especially appealing. Spruce up a bit. 

CAPRICORN (December 22 to 
January 19) You have a special knack 
for home decorating now. Shopping 
for things you like is a must. What a 
lovely week for communicating 
thoughts to others and coming up with 
new. ideas! Travel and romance are 
both highlighted. : -" ; 

AQUARIUS' -(January 20 to 

February 18) Home is where your heart 
is' now. Make plans for entertaining 
others. Freelancers gain assignments. 
Extra work benefits accrue. You may 
be falling in love. Those who have 
differences can reach agreement now. 

PISCES (February 19 to March 20) 
You shine in whatever you do for a 
living. Benefits come from an aunt or 
uncle. Cordiality is a plus- in dealing 
with others. Loved ones are busy 
making plans. You'll meet with affec- 
tion and consideration now. 

©1991 by King Features Synd. 



^r^hy not have a eun-sational summer relaxing at the 
finest marina's on the Chain O'Lakcs? 

Our ship-shape marina's arc expertly managed and 
operated to make your boating season an enjoyable 
experience. 

(courteous and friendly personnel are on staff to 
provide the many services available at both marina's. 

SUPS ■ STORAGE ■ SERVICE ■ MARINE ACCESSORIES ■ BEACHWEAR 

Enjoy the true meaning of pleasure boating at 

Mark Munson's rtvtera yacht 

100 CLUB MARINA MAKIN' WAVES BASIN 

100 N. Hwy. 12 BEACH SHOP 3302 W. Waukcgan Rd. 

Fox Lake 100 N. Ilwy. 12 McIIcnry 

(708) 587-0100 Fox Lake (815) 385-5320 



anxious to show off her new works. Mikus 
specializes In folk art made mainly from 
wood. Her Santas are well-known in the 
area, and this year she has "Pencil 
Santas," made from pecan resin. 

"It (Trilogy) was good for me last year," 
Mikus said. "There will be a lot of people 
out there, and it will be a lot of fun. I've 
got a lot of followers in this area, and they 
come to see what new things I've done." 

Judy Woods of Wauconda uses wood and 
paint to make her folk-art statements, 
which Include patriotic themes. 

"This will be my first time (at Trilogy)/' 
Woods said. "I do quite a few shows and I 
was in another show at the same time last 
year. I passed up the other show this 
year." 

Mary Kelly of Hawthorn Woods is a 
freelance floral designer specializing in 



FLOBS (floral objects). Kelly Is hoping her 
first Trilogy will be a boost to business. 

"Hopefully this will provide exposure, " 
Kelly said, "My business comes by word of 
mouth." 

The Wauconda Boosters are 127 families 
working toward supplying School District 
118 students with materials and guidance 
not otherwise available. 

Because of a financial crunch, the dis- 
trict was forced to eliminate all extracur- 
ricular programs In 1983. The boosters 
proceeded to raise $35,000 to help main- 
tain activities at all school levels. 

After several attempts, a referendum re- 
Instated the programs in 1988, but the 
boosters are still at work to provide things 
above and beyond. 

The target for Trilogy '91 profits is $8,500 
in scholarships. 



Anderson takes stage 
at Gridiron Show 



Ruth Anderson, Round Lake, a noted area 
lyricist, columnist and singer will again be on the 
Headline Club Gridiron Show's 
writing/performing committee. 

This is the time of the year when Chicago area 
political leaders do some quaking in their boots 
in fear that they might be one of the people to be 
ridiculed at this very popular annual musical 
comedy lampoon. 

This annual journalistic festivity will 
be presented on April 25-26, at the Park 
West, Chicago. Ticket prices to range 
from $20 per ticket to $150 for groups of 
10. Call (312)565-1200 for Information 
and reservations. 

One of Anderson's masterpieces will be a parody lyric written for the 
character of Illinois' first lady Mrs. Jim Edgar, called "Brenda's Song," which 
satirizes the first couple's goody-goody Image and is sung to the tune of "I 
Can't Give You Anything But Love." 

Another one of Anderson's contributions is the script of a tv commercial 
which spoofs the hairdos of four famous tv news celebrities. 
Anderson will also appear on stage in the tv commercial called "The Hyatt Touch," 
and will play the role of a reporter asking Daley questions at the news conference. 

The show is under the expert guidance of Larry Santro, Chicago stage personality, 
Producer Merrill Goozner and Assistant Producer Ryan Vcr-Berkmoes, Headline 
members who put the show together. — by GLORIA DAVIS 





Free pool school. 



Join 




i 



- 
: 




I 



Learn how to treat your pool right at 
our free BioGuard® pool care seminar. 
BioGuartJ Relax. Bring your pool to BioGuard. 

Dependable Swimming Pool Service, Inc. 

124 S. Route 83 Grayslake 223-1606 

R.S.V.P. Space is limited. 



: .;: _--;_: 



30 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



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DEATH NOTICES 




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AMIDEI BARTELL 

Rina Amidei, 83, of J. Russell Bartell, 87, of 
LakeForesL Am Sequin Island Lake. Arr: 
& Symonds Funeral Wauconda Funeral 
Home. Home, Wauconda. 



ANDERSEN 

Helen Henley Andersen, 
69, of Libertyville 
Township. Formerly of 
Palatine. Arr: Burnett- 
Dane Funeral Home, 
Libertyville. 

ANDERTON 

Leona M. Anderton, 73, 
of Lake Zurich. Arr: 
Friedricks Funeral 
Home, Mt. Prospect. 

AUSTON 

Dora E. Auston, 77, of 
Mundclein. Arr: Kristan 
Funeral .Home, 
Mundelcin. 



BLACK 

Dennis F. Black, 41, of 
Lake Bluff. Arr: Burnett- 
Dane Funeral Home, 
Libertyville. 

BOEZIO 

Mary Angela Boezio, 
89, of Libertyville. Arr: 
McMurrough Chapel, 
Libertyville. 

DeHAAN 

William J. DcHaan, 89, 
of Gages Lake. Arr: 
Strang Funeral Chapel, 
Grayslake. 



FEDER VILEIKIS 

, Constance D. Fedcr, 72, Charles F. Vileikis of 
of Libertyville. Arr: The Round Lake Beach. Arr: 
Burnett-Dane Funeral Justcn's Round Lake 
Home, Libertyville. Funeral Home, Round 

Lake./ 

HAAS 

p n „ „ OQ , fio nf WASZKIEWICZ 
Rosa Haas, 82, of Czeslaw -Chester" 
Round Lake Beach. Arr: w aszki Licz 65 of 

Sak F e UnCral ChaPC1, l^m^00 
" ' Burnett-Dane Funeral 

LAFFREDI Home ' Libert y villc - 

Anthony W. "Tony" ZARR 

Laffredi, 78, of Gurnec. Rosemary Zarr, nee 

Arr: Peterson Funeral Budd, 74, of Fox Lake: 



Home, Waukcgan. 



McGUINN 

Stephen 



Daniel 



Arr: K.K. Hamsher 
Funeral Home, Fox 
Lake. 

ZARTH 



Hamsher Funeral Home, 
Fox Lake. 



| 



y&asta, t^uruexcblwAaftel, Jz2a£ 




£dMJ~tt**t 



Fourth Generation Family offering 
sincerity sensitivity 61 comfort in your 
time of need. 

We work with your best interest in 
mind to help ease your burden. 

We encourage you to learn more about 
your options. It's never too early. 
Inquiries are always welcome. 




Noli 



CC8 




•Pre arrangements 
•Veterans & Social 
Security Benefits 
•Air Shipping Service 
•Tax Free Trust 



•Medical Science 
•Public Aid 
•Direct Cremation 
•Fore Thought 
Insurance Plan 
•Payment Plans 



(Personal caring for over 90 years 

410 East Belvidere Rd. Grayslake 

223-8122 



Sons, Lake Zurich. 

MORGAN 

Leonard W. Morgan, 81, 
of Antioch. Arr: The 
Strang Funeral Home, 
Antioch. 

PARFITT 

Hazel M. Parfitl, 86, of ST JU ° E ,~ For P 1 "^ 9 ^ 

A „,. . A p, ' answered, favors granted. 

Antioch. Arr: Strang hqk 

Funeral Home, Antioch. 1-17-18 

MAKE A FRIEND FOR 
PEARSON, SR. UFE " Australian, 

Georae Pearson Sr 87 European, Scandinavian, 
ueorge Pearson, i>r.,8/, Yugoslavian High School 
ot Round Lake. Arr: Exchange Students arriving 
Strang Funeral Chapel, in August. Host families 
Grayslake. needed! American 

Intercultural Student 
RIIHIMAKI Exchange. Call toll free 

Vernon Riihimaki, 78, (800)SIBLING. 

of Park City. Arr: _,_ ■ Mt l"A§rJL _ 

„ , -. V? „ i RIDE WANTED - From 

Burnctt : Dane Funeral Round uke Beach to Naval 
Home, Libertyville. Base. 7 a.m. to 4 p.m: 

(708)740-0916. 
VECCHIO 
Sam C. Vecchio, 73, of 



North Chicago. Arr: 
Gurnec Funeral Home, 
Gumce, 




SELF- 
EMPLOYED? 

Quality Hculih Iruurancc/ 
Low Group HaU:s 

(708)381-40.10 



Losl & 
Found 




PLEASE RETURN MY 
PUPPY S100 REWARD 
- Spayed female Jack 
Russell Terrier. White with 
black spots, black and tan 
on head. Green collar with 
Oklahoma tag. Name is 
Maggie. Lost near Russell, 
IL on Saturday, April 6. Call 
(708)223-9037. 



Free 




ATTENTION - Gardeners 
and landscapers. 
Composted horse manure 
to be given away. Kelly 
Stable, Hwy. 41, 
Wadsworth. 

3-16-21 
FREE PICKUP 

SERVICES - Boat, trailer, 
musical instruments, wood 
furniture. (708)566-2819. 

3-16-22 



Personals 




ADOPTION - Only you can 
make our dream come true. 
Married couple, early 30's. 
with little boy longing to be a 
brother, seek a baby to 
adopt. For more information 
about a private legal 
adoption, call Mark or 
Michelle (217)935-3150 
collect or our attorney 
Glenna (217)352-8037 
collect. 

4-16-20 



^W*^^^^^WWSBWUBBBBPI 



ANN01JNCEMENTS: 




a. 



McGuinn, 8 of Long 

Grove. Arr: Ahlgnm & pox L ^ ^ K ^ 



WANTED: BABY 

BROTHER OR SISTER - 

1 am an adopted 3 year old, 
who would love to have a 
baby brother or sister to 
grow up with. I have lots of 
love and affection from 
adoring parents. But I'd love 
to share them I Please help 
my mom and dad help you. 
We can help each other. My 
mom and dad are Barb and 
Glen. Call our lawyer collect 
to find out more about us. 
You can call her at 
(217)352-1800. Her name 
is Glenna. 

4-18-29 

DEAR BIRTH MOTHER 

- Family formed by adoption 
wishes to adopt another 
infant. We have a strong 
commitment to family and a 
tremendous capacity to 
love. We can offer your child 
a big sister and an 
opportunity to grow up in a 
warm, faith nurturing 
environment. ' Legal 
confidential expenses paid. 
Call Fred or Marci collect. 
(708)853-0059. 

4-17-119 





UusincBB 

Personals 



DEALERSHIP LOG 
HOMES - National log 
home manufacturing 
company has America's 
finest lines starting at 
$9,872. Great earning 
potential. Will not interfere 
with present employment. 
Deposit 100 percent 
secured by model home. 
Call Mr. Lamont (800)321- 
5647. The Original Old- 
Timer Log Homes and 
Supply Inc., Mt. Juliet, TN 
37122. 

6-16-4 





o 

M 

&Boop 

Nothing Compares To Youl 
Happy Birthday 

Love, 

Sherry, Randi & Dawn 

Frank, Byron, 

Rick, Alyssa, Brett, 

Mark & Jeffery 




LAKELAND NEWSPAPER'S 
CLASSIFIEDS 

(708)223-8161 



ybu're the 
Qrrreatest 

iHappy 

(Birthday 

4-19-91 

Love, 
%gst 




HOUSEHOLD PET 



McHenry County Fairgrounds 

Rt. 47 & Country Club Road 

Woodstock 

9 am to 5 pm 
Sunday, May 19th 

% $£ Professional Judging 

% m # George Wey and His 
Performing Cats 

*£' Crafts 



&« Exhibits 
■It 





wk 



'A* Bakery 



For information to show your cat 
or be an exhibitor: 

Assist Animal Foundation 
81 5-455-9411 



v: 



A Wonderful Family Event to 

BENEFIT HOMELESS ANIMALS 



Friday, April! 9,1 991 



Lakeland Newspapers 31 






-ITS 




Lakeland Newspapers 




IED ADVERTISING 



(708)223-8161 





Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



"LOSE UP TO 25 
LBS/MONTH " - Weight 
loss program need 10 
overweight subjects. 
New medical breakthrough. 
Tested 10 years. 
Personal support. 
Representatives needed. 
Susan (602)954-7992. 
19-16-13 

BUS PERSONS 
LINE COOKS 

Please call: 

Andres Steak House 

(815)678-2671 



QagBByagggHHyagn 

rj BARTENDER E 

NEEDED c 

aj ForShuuFw Sports Bar g 

rj Fox Lake Area ct 

! Apply in Person § 

a Between 1 2 & 5 P.M. D 

g A-Polnt-N-A-Half B 

Sports Bar 

LI 35366 N. Hwy. 12 D 
Pox Lake 

(708)587-4009 

aODHHBHHHHHCaHHnD 



HelpWaiitcd 
Part-Time 




UPTO$339.84/wk. 

Assembling our 
products from home. 
Learn how. Call our 
amazing recorded 
message for complete 
details. 

(708)295-3684 
Mention Dept. A 




Part Time 
SECURITY 

A roElctonlial treatment cantor Is 
Booking a ploasani, alon 
security parson who Is 
physically able lo tour (ho 
campus on toot twlco per shift 
Hours are 11 p.m. ■ 7 a.m 
Friday & Saturday. Must bo able 
to (III In tor vacation and sick 
time. Experience holptul but no) 
nocossary. Salary $7.68 - $8.95 
per hour. Ploaso apply In 
person. 

ALLENDALE 
ASSOCIATION 

Personnel Of lice 

Grand Ave. & Offiald Dr. 

Lake Villa, IL 

(708)356-2351 



We Have Immediate Part Time Openings 

IN OUR 

PARTS DEPARTMENT 

Hours are11 a.m. - 5 p.m. Daily, 8:15 a.m. - 5 p.m. Saturdays 

Immediate Employee Discount 
Call for Appointment 

SEARS SERVICE CENTER 
(708)948-9225 

1951 Waukogan Rd. • Bannockbum (Doorfloldj 

Equa/ Opportunity Emptpft U/F 



TVPIST 

Part-time — Flexible hours. ■ 
Responsible position requiring good 
typing skills, processing sales inquiries, 
also assist accounting department in 
filing records. 

Call for Interview 

(708)546-8225 

Hthe grieve corporation 

INDUSTRIAL & LABORATORY OVENS & FURNACES 
500 HART ROAD . ROUND LAKE, IL 60073 



DIETARY ASSISTANTS 

Mornings and Evenings 

We have fast paced jobs available working in 
our Dietary Dept. 

We offer a friendly, clean and enjoyable 
working environment and an excellent starting 
salary. Reliable people who enjoy working with 
our older friends and keeping busy are 
encouraged to apply. 

Previous food service experience is a plus. For 
more information, please call: 

Theresa Runge (708)356-5900 

VICTORY LAKES 

CONTINUING CARE CENTER 

1055 E. Grand Ave., Linden hurst, IL 60046 

cacti* 




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SERVE EVERYONE 



help Wanted 
Pan-Time 




GURNEE 

NEW CONSTRUCTION 

Sales Secretary/ 

Receptionist 

Needed 2/3 days weekly. 
Immediate opening. Sorlous 
only. Call: 

(414) S37-4S17 

And leave name and number 
or write: 

s.B. Inc. 

P.O. Box 49, Zion, IL 60089 



Yf (DID Tim 
EDniBIKCDlTCDIIi 

Progrejtlvdy growing church It 
lcnrcliing Tor ■ part time Youlh 
Director. Education required; 
College itudent or graduate itu- 
dent. Jab would include direc- 
tion and enrichment of 2 youth 
group,. Direction and ooordina- 
tton of young people'i church 
plui office boun. Submit 
reiumo to: 

First Congregational 
Church 

5934 - 8th Avo. 

Kenosha, WI 53 M0 

ill In; Board i>f Chrutian 

Education 

(414) 654-0457 



/ 




UcIpWantcd 
Full-Time 



WANTED OWNER- 
OPERATORS - Pulling 
company flatbed trailers, 
paying 74 percent, primarily 
in the Midwest. For more 
information and application 
call Personnel Dept. at 
Umthun Trucking Co. 
(800)526-6514. Eagle 
Grove, IA EOE. 

20-16-15 

COVENANT TRANS- 
PORT - Hiring tractor 
trailer drivers. 1 year 
OTR experience. Single 
19-22 cents, East Coast 
pay. Incentive pay. 
Benefit package. Age 23. 
Teams 27-31 cents. 
(800)458-1344. 
20-16-3 

O.T.R. DRIVERS - You 

have tried the rest! Now go 
with the bestl Umthun 
Trucking Company, Eagle 
Grove, Iowa. If you are a 
good professional driver 
and would like most 
weekends home with your 
families, good pay and 
benefit package, call the 
Personnel Dept. at Umlhun 
Trucking Co. (800)526- 
6514. EOE 

20-16-14 

DRIVERS OTR - Core 
Carrier Corp. of Kansas 
City needs drivers. Offering 
top pay, bonuses, Health 
and Life Ins.., good 
equipment, home often, 
and many other benefits. 
Call (800)279-4402 for 
more details. 

20-16-2 

GIRLS WANTED - From 
Wisconsin and Illinois, 
between the ages of 9-19 
to compete in this year's 
Miss PreTeen, Junior Teen, 
and Teen 1991 Milwaukee 
Pageants. Over $15,000 in 
prizes and scholarships 
including an all expense 
paid trip to Nationals in 
Orlando, Florida, Call for 
more information, 
(800)345-2330, extension 
C227. 

20-16-23 
REASONABLE 
WOMAN - Full time live-in 
housekeeper in Powers 
Lake, Wis. Cooking 
optional, full 

responsibilities, must drive. 
Complete references 
required. Call Miss Green. 
(312)733-6939. 

20-16-24 



IlcIpWantcd 
Full-Time 




HelpWantcd 
Full-Time 




HcIpWanlcd 
Full-Time 



HOUSEKEEPER 
COMPANION - Elderly 
man. Must live-in, room, 
board, small salary. Beach 
Park area. (708)244-0184. 
20-1 7-25 

FULL TIME LIVE-IN - 
Housekeeper for large 
family farm in Salem. Some 
CNA experience helpful. 
Duties will include 
assistance in the care of an 
elderly male stroke victim 
and household chores. 
Wage and time off 
negotiable. (414)843-3007: 
20-17-120 

HELP WANTED! ~ 
Businessman, working out 
of his home in the Chain of 
Lakes area needs reliable 
help with general office 
work, light housekeeping . 
and some driving required. 
Possible live-in 

arrangements available. 
(708)587-4142. 

20-16-121 



SUMMER CAMPS 

SUMMER STAFF naaded lo work tl 
t etid«nbel Git Seoul camp In Anoja Flra, 
N.M. Counwtori, head cook, aaalilanl 
cook, topai couiia axp'd ft nulta 
potlsiont avail, Muat lova walking 
w.'cMUien & being outdo* a. Dutaa: May 
31-Aug. 7, Contact Bangra De Crista Girt 
Scout Council, (505)vS3-6339. EOE 



M 



HclpWantcdw 
Full-Time 




Young College Man to 
act as beach attendant 
at Cross Lake in 
Antioch. Call Mr. 
Johnson 
(708)395-4590 



MECHANIC 

Certified Mercury & Mererulsor 
Mechanic. Central IL. Excellent 
pay & bonof Its. 

CLINTON MARINE 

R.R. 1 BOX 60A 

WELDON.IL 61882 

217-736-2286 



CAD DESIGNERS 

•MECHANICAL 
'ELECTROMECHANICAL 
Experienced In iheet metal or 
machinery design. Excollanl hourly 
raie plua overtime 2nd Shift 4 day 
wort* week ending Thursday. Position 
located In Soulheait Wisconsin. 
Contact Laurie Dehnert at: 

(414) 201-8890 



SALES 
ROBO-POP 

America's newest popcorn 
vending ROBOT! It talks tool 6 
figure commission Income 
potential. 

305-828-0727 



PROFESSIONAL OTR DRIVERS 

EARNUPTOSSd/MLE 

Wo need driven from your a roa ; 23 
/in, I yr. orp. and a good delving 
record. Excel, pay w/performanco It 
longevity bonus Incentives, Health/Ufa/ 
Denial int aval). Home regularly, 
CedlDSI: 
l-B0Q-M&-713Sor 1-800-451-9293 



Full or Pari Time J 

Would you like to earn* 
$4,000 or moie a month?} 
Must commit to 6 months t 
training. Straight commls-* 
slon. Earn as you learn. $ 
Internationally recognized • 
nutritional corp. Call; 

(708)816-0737 

Leave Message 

SS33S8S88S*88fl888fl 



GENERAL OFFICE/ 
SECRETARY 

Mature candidate for varied 
office activities. Word process- 
ing, phones, light bookkeep- 
ing. Experience desirable. 
Landscape Construction firm. 

Van ZelsL Inc. 

Wadswortli, IL 
(708)623-3580 



. TTIBIUCCIE 
LDmnWEELBS 

Expanding midwest carri- 
er is looking for OTR 
Drivers with 3 or more 
years of experience. 
Good benefits. Terminal 
in Palatine. Call: 

(708) 934-9299 



CLASSIFIED GUIDE 



Twin 
lakes* 



•Silver Lake 



Kenosha 
County 

■Bristol 



Richmond 



•Sprino, 
Grove 



JohnstMirg 



McHenry 



Crystal 
Lake 

ItlcIIenry 
County. 



♦Antloctt (ri) 

•Like "Llndenhursl 
JfiHa 



•Fox take 

® 



•Kenosha 



Grayalake 



-Mttlbum 
■Gunw Waukegan 



•Island Lake 



•Round 
Lakt V 'Park 

ILakcCouniy Ng* : -JgJJ' 
" * -^SGreert Ctitcago 



•Mundelein 



.North -tfauconda ^ .y^ Ubertyvllls 
Barnngton .Lake Zurich C^) Hills ' ■■:'■■■■ . * 



B*rrfngton 



♦Long 
Grave.: 



Buffalo Grove 
•Palatine 'Northbrook 

Cook County 




Oaks 



Hl9hland Park 
■Deerffeld 



AMN'OUNCEftffilVrS 

Nolicos 1 

Lost & Found 2 

Froe 3 

Personals 4 

Auctions 5 

Business Personals 6 

Financial 7 

EMPLOYMENT 

Help Wanted Part-Time 
Help Wanled Full-Time 
Employment Agondes 
Business Opportunities 
Work Wanted 
Child Care 
School/1 nslrudon 



19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
25 

MARKET GUIDE 

Antiques 30 

Appliances 31 

Barter/Trade 32 

Bazaar s/Cralls 33 

Building Materials 34 

Businoss/Oilico Equipment 35 

Eledfontes/Computers 36 

Farm Guide 37 

Firewood 38 



MARKET GUIDE 

Garago/Rummago Sales 40 

Good Things lo Eat 41 

Household Gooas/Furnilure - 43 

Lawn/Gardon 44 

Miscellaneous 45 

Musical Instruments 46 

Pols & Supplies 47 

Tools & Machinory 48 

Wanlod To Buy 49 

REAL ESTATE 

Homos For Sale 50 

Homes For Renl 51 

Homos Wanted 52 

Homes Builders 53 

Condo/Town Homes 54 

Mobile Homos 55 

Apartments For Rent 56 

Apartments Wanlod 57 

AplJHomos To Sharo 58 

Rooms For Rent 59 

Business Proporty For Sale 60 

Business Property For Rent 61 

Buildings 52 

Lols/Acroago/Foims 63 

Resorts/Vacallon Rentals 64 

Out ol Area Property 65 



REAL ESTATE 

Cemetery Lots 66 

Roal Estate Wanted 67 

Real Estate Misc. 68 

RECREATIONAL 

Recreational Vehicles 70 

Snowmobiles/ATVs 71 

Boats/Molors/Elc, 72 

Camping , 73 

TravolVacalton 74 

Sports Equipment 75 

Airplanes 76 

TRANSPORTATION 

Cars For Sale BO 

Rental/Lease 81 

Service & Parts 83 

Car Loans/Insurance 84 

Vans B5 

Trucks/Traitors 86 

Hoavy Equipment 87 
Motorcycles . 88 

Wanted To Buy 89 

SERVICE DIRECTORY 

Appliance Repair SI 

Blacktop . S3 

Builders S5 



SERVICE DIRECTORY 

Carpentry S7 

.Carpet Cleaning sa 

Concrete/Cement S9 

Dry Wall S10 

Educallon/lnstrudion S11 

ESodrical S13 

Handyman S14 

Healing/Air Conditioning S 1 5 

Landscaping S17 

Laundry/Cleaning SIB 

Legal Services S21 

Moving/Storage S23 

Palnling/Docorallng S25 
Paralegal/Typing Services S26 

Plumbing S27 

Pools S29 

Professional Services S31 

Radio/TV Repair S33 

Remodeling S35 

Resumes S37 

Roofing/Siding S39 

Storage * S41 

Tax Service S43 

Trees/Plants S45 

Wedding S47 

Miscellaneous S49 



Lakeland's Classified Ads appear in all 14 newspapers with a 

Readership of over 200,000 



NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS 

Please check your ad on ins FIRST In&ortion dale. In (he even! ol an on or or omission, we will be responsble tor ONLY the FIRST Incorrect 
In&ortion. The newspaper will bo responsible lor only ilio portion ot Ihe ad that Is In error. Please notify ihe Classified Department In the event of an 
orror within 1 week of run data. CANCELLATIONS must bo made prior to S p.m. on Ihe Tuesday belore publication. 

Lakeland Newspapers resorves Ihe right lo properly classify at! advertising, odd or delete any objocllonabio wording, or reject any advertisement 
for credit or policy reasons. 

All Help Wanlod advertising is publtshod under unified headings. Lakeland Newspapers does not knowingly accept help wanled advertising that In 
any way vtolalos the Human Rights Act. 



Hours: Monday-Thursday 

8 a.m, -8 p.m. 

Friday B a.m. -6 p.m. 

Saturday 8 o.m.-noon 

Deadline: Wednesdays at 11 a.m. 



(708) 2238161 

Fax.: (708) 223-8810 
1-800-442-8161 




. 



Payment in advance is 
required for these ads: 

Advertisers Out of Lakeland circulation 

aroa' Business Opportunities ' Garage 

and Moving Sales * Dobl Disclaimers * 

Mobile Homes * Situations Wanlod ' 

'Found and Giveaway Ads Are Froe 



32 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, April 19. T99! 



. ■■. ■ , 



-■:•'. —-,!-.. .--. — , . .. GBBoaaosBsg 



■HMi 




HelpWanled 
Full-Time 




HelpWanled 
Full-Tlme 




HelpWanled 
Full-Tlme 



HelpWanled 
Full-Tlme 




HelpWanled 

Full-Timc 




Sales Person 

Full Time/Part Tim© 

Flexible hours, no experience 
necessary — will train. Car A 
Must. Retirees Welcome. 
Apply In Person 

Duo Sign 

94 E. Dundee 
Wheeling 



Local Lighting 
Showroom 

Needs full time 
drivers for deliver- 
ies. Must know 
area. Phone: 
(708)362-9710 

Ask for Jim. 



Village of Round Lake 
Beach is accepting applica- 
tions for 

UFE GUARDS 
for summer season. Red 
Cross Certificates In 
advanced lifasavlng and 
water safety A MUST! 
Apply: 

224 W. Clarendon 
Round Lake Beach, IL 

EOE 



CHILI'S 
RESTAURANT 

Mow Vernon Hill* Location 
Now hiring all posHionB. No expe- 
rience necessary. Benefits 
Include: Insurance plan, pd. vac., 
tuition assistance & training. 
Apply In pore on M-F, 10am-6pm, 
Sat., 9am- 12 noon (In store Ironl 
next to Walmart), 5G7 E. Town 
Line Rd. (Rt. 60) across Irom 
Hawthorne Mali 



. 



CHILIS 
RESTAURANT 

New Vernon Hills Location 
Now Hiring 

Permanent lull/part time 
'Cooks 'Food Servers and alt 
olher positions. No experience 
necessary. Benefits Incl: Insur- 
ance plan, pd. vac, tuition 
assistance & training. Apply in 
person Mon.-Frt., I0am-6pm, 
Sat., 9am-12 noon (tn store 
Ironl next to Walmart), 567 E. 
Town Une Rd. (Rt. 60) across 
from Hawthorne Mall. 



Looking for a 

FULLTIME 

High School or 

Collece Student 

For local summer camp. 
Position mostly involved 
in lunch room with some 
lifeguard duties as 
assigned. Lifeguard certi 
fication helpful, but will 
certify right person. If 
interested, please call: 

(708) 546-2228 






H 



Secretary/ 
General Office 

Small office needs general 
secretary. Telephone and 
typing skills required. 
Duties include soma com- 
puter operations. Full 
time. Cood pay plus 
health benefits. Phone or 
apply in person; 

RINELLA BEVERAGE CO. 

915 Tower Rd. 

Mundelein 

(708)949-7777 



ASPHALT WORKERS 

Experienced Only 

LABORERS 

LUTE MEN 

FOREMAN 

BOB CAT OPERATOR 

(708) 587-7500 

KELC0 
CONSTRUCTION CO. 

174 Hollow Way 
Ingleside, IL 60041 




1 



DENTAL HYGIENIST 
Busy modern dental ofllce In 
Undonhurst looking for a highly 
motivated and enthusiastic 
Dental Hyglonlst. Compen 
salion based on salary plus 
commission along with a 
generous benefits package 
Some Saturday hours will bo 
ulrod. Call; 
(708)356-0260 
Mon. -Thurs. 



Sorr 
requ 



OCCUPATIONAL REHAB AID 

Long term care facility. Will 

train you to be certified as a 

Rehabilitation Aid. 

Must have CNA certificate 

to be eligible. 

Please contact: 

Sandra Hernandez, RN, DON 

Lake Park Center 

(708)623-9100 

EOE 



•CRNAV 
ATLANTA, GA 

Anesthesiology Department 

Georgia Baptist 

Medical Center 

Exciting career oppty. All 

surgical subspecialties Incl 

j^euro/Opon Heart. Excellent 

salary/benefits! Day shift/No 

Wk-Ndsl No Call) OR 

flexible Call Schedule (No 

n-House Wk-Nds), 8 Wks 

/acation. Call Incentive 

Medical Center Anesthesia 

\ssoc. (404) 653-4520. 



' 



•FAMILY NURSE PRACTITIONER* 
•FAUILY PRACTICE PHYSICIAN' 
Neoded for progressive commu- 
nity health center. These posi- 
tions req. license or eligibility In 
MN. Full, part & temp. pas. 
avail. Enjoy MN's groat outdoor 
ovems by sending CVs ol call- 
ing: F.C.H.S., Attn. Dr. Dyer. 
3300 Fremont Avo. N., 
Minneapolis. MN 55412, (612) 
588-9411. 

EOEM/F 



CERTIFIED 

NURSING 

ASSISTANT 

■ull time days in 
skilled/intermediate 
facility. Competitive 
alary, excellent 
enetits. Long Grove 
o cat ion. 

For more Information 

call 

Marilyn 

(708)438-8275 

I Mon. thru Frl. 
1 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 



CERTIFIED 

NURSING 

ASSISTANTS 

A skilled/intermediate 
care facility has open- 
ings for full/part time 
individuals. If you 
enjoy working with & 
helping our senior citi- 
zens lead a richer 
&fuller lifestyle 

through your care, 
contact: 

LIBERTYVILLE 
MANOR 

610 Peterson Rd. 
Llbertyvllle, IL 
(708)367-6100 



CASHIERS 

Full or Part Time 

3 p.m. - 11 p.m. 

Applications available at: 

WADSW0RTH 



Rts. 173 & 41 
Zlon 



SECURITY GUARDS 

The Wackenhut Corporation has 
openings for security guards In 
northwest and western suburbs. 
Pay rate S5-$6.50 per hour, 
depending on location. Apply at: 

2777 FlnloyRd., Suite 17 
Downers prove 

or call 

(708)620-8223 



FLEX0 PRESSMAN 

Wanted 

To run labels. Com- 
petitive wages. Full 
benefits. Call: 

Mark Schornack 

8 am - 5 pm, Mon.-Fri. 

(708)367-4919 



ACCOUNT 

REPRESENTATIVE 

Growing Lake Bluff law firm 
■ooki aggressive Individual 
with good communication 
ikifli for position of Account 
Representative. Position ia 
primarily responsible for col- 
lection or client delinquent 
accounts. Competitive starl- 
ing salaryi incentives and 
benefits. 

For appointment con fact: 

(708)295-0310 



MACHINE 
MAINTENANCE 
Full lime position. Mature 
Maintenance person 
needed wilh experience In 
Industrial, electrical and 
machinery repair. Many 
benefits Including profit 
sharing. 

Non Smokers Only 
Apply in Person 

PAYSON CASTERS 
2323 Delcmy Rd. 
Gumoe, Illinois 



CASHIERS 
WANTED 

For convenience 
store/gas station. All 
areas available in 
Lake County. Flexi- 
ble hours. Pay raise 
review after 90 days. 

Antioch Area 

Call Marion 

(708)395-0217 

Grayslake Area 

Call Sharon 
(708) 223-4767 

Vernon Hills 

Call Ellen 
(708) 362-2384 

Fox Lake Area 

Call Phyllis 
(708) 587-31 64 

Waukegan Area 

Call Sally 
(708)234-1991 

Gurnee Area 

Call Debbie 

(708)356-3101 




HelpWanled 
Full-Tlme 




HelpWanled, 
Full-time 




CABLE TV JOBS 

No Experience Nec- 
essary. $n.50/hr. 
For information call: 
1-900-726-2225, 
extension 1814. 

8 AM-9 PM, 7 Days. 
$12.95 Fee. 



FARMERS INS. GROUP 

Walk-In Interviews 
Tues., April 23 
3:30 - 8:00 pm 

Gurnee Holiday Inn 
6161 W.Grand 

(I-94 & Rt. 132) 



Active Waukegan Insur 

ance agency seeks indi 

vidual for 

COMMERCIAL UNES 

INSURANCE SERVICE 

REPRESENTATIVE 
Experience needed in 
policy coverages, quota- 
tions, claim handling, 
marketing & computers. 
Salary commensurate 
with experience. For inter- 
view call Lee Schwartz at: 

(708)336-8700 



CHILDCARE 

WORKER 

•With 2 years college 
•Full time 
•Good salary 
•Benefits 

Red Balloon 

Nursery School 

36338 Wlldwood Dr. 

Lake Villa, IL 

Call Chris at 

(708)356-3895 



MANAGERS 

Expanding conve- 
nience store chain 
In Lake County is in 
need. of store man 
agers. No experi- 
ence necessary. 
Flexible hours. 

For interview call: 

Dee 

(708)587-3164 

or 

Freda 

(708)223-4767 



Fall SPart Time 

Tfelters 

Immediate (ull & part time 
openings for Individuals 
with strong cash handling 
experience. We are look 
ing lor Individuals who 
possess excellent cue 
tomer service skills. Prior 
teller experience preferred 
We offer a professional 
and friendly work environ 
ment as well as a competi- 
tive salary and benefits 
package. All applicants will 
be subject to a back 
ground check prior to 
employment. Please apply 
In person at: 

GREATLAKES 
CREDIT UNION 

2525 Green Bay Road 
North Chicago, IL 60088 

•qua/ cppcriun'ly tmphymt mil 



Sfcttfj 

CLERKS 

Wo era soeking Mandly, del ail on- 
•nlod Individuals wilh exoellsnt cus- 
tomer service skills. Requirements 
alto include good verbal and hand- 
written communication skills 
Previous clerical end CRT back- 
ground la a pkjs. All applicants Mill 
bs subject to a background check 
prior to employment. Please apply In 
person at: 

GREATLAKES 
CREDIT UNION 

2525 Green Bay Road 

North Chicago, IL 60038 

•quo/ oppcervnlly upployrmJf 
tmokt it* anvtonmeflf 



Taking applications 
for 

SECURITY 
PERSONNEL 

Full & part time. 
Excellent benefits. 

Apply in person 

Vacation 
Village 

6800 State Park Rd. 

Fox Lake, IL 

(708)587-4409 



SERVICE 
REPRESENTATIVE 

Route SaJos/Servloo 
Exceptional Earning Opportunity 

Long-term career opening Is 
available lor professional 
auto/salas/Esrvtee representa- 
tive. We are a last growing pro- 
gressive company wilh a local 
facility In the Waukegan area 
Candidates should have excel 
lent communication skills, high 
energy level and a desire to 
succeed. 

Applications being taken Mon. 
Thurs. only. Between 8 'a.m. ft 
530 p.m. at: 

RUS 

I960 Swanson Court 

UnJlC 

Gurnee, IL 60031 

(708) 662-3955 

EOE 



MGR TRAINEE 

Hanover Shoes, long known 
sjs a manufacturer and retail- 
or or fin o men's footwear, is 
looking for a career minded 
Individual at ita Northbrook 
Court store. No experience 
necessary. 

Benefits Include: 

•Competitive Salary i Commisrion 

•Bonus Program 

•Paid Vacation 

■Pension Plan 

•401(k) 

•Flexible Hours 

•Group Ufe/Medkai Insurance 

For mora information, contact 

Mike Petroake at: "- 

(708) 272-3446 

or apply in person at: 

THE HANOVER SHOE ST0HE 
NORTHBROOK COURT 



DEADLINE - Classified 
deadline is Wednesdays at 
11a.m. Call (800)442-8161 
to place your ad today. 



' OF Gurnee 

Is In need of mature, responsible people for the following posi- 
tions: ■ 

• Dining Room Waitress • Full Time 
(Days & Evenings) 

• Bartender- Part Time 

• Waitress - Part Time 

• Room Attendants 
• Sates Receptionist/Secretary 

Excellent opportunities! Paid vacations! Holiday Inn employee 
discounts! Please apply in person. 

Grand Ave. at the Trl-State Tollway 



THE IVANH0E CLUB 

Mundelein & 
Ivanhoe's Newest 

Employed 

We're accepting applica- 
tions between 10 am-3 pm, 
Tuesday thru Saturday. 

FULLTIME: 

•Paitry Chef 

•biking Ma'ntencnce Supervbor 

•Volet Parking Supervisor 

•Receiving Clerk 

•Shoe Room Attendcrrt 

FULL/PART TIME: 

•Fine Dining Wdt Staff 
•Casual Dining Wait Staff 
•Banquet Wait Staff 
•BujSlaff " 

• Bartender 

• Laundry Personnel 
•Prep Cook 

•Grill Cook 

•Kitchen Utility Personnel 

•Budlng Maintenance 

PART TIME: 

•Lodes Locker room Aat. 
•Mens Locker Room Asst. 
•Receptionist 
•Pod Guards 
■Deck Attendants 
•Valet Attendants 

APPLY AT THE TRAILER In front 
of clubhouse. Absolutely NO 
ADMITTANCE to the club- 
house. Loc. off Rt. 60. 1 ml. 
W, of Intersection Rt. 60 & 
176. Inquiries at: 

(708)949-1300 



ORDER 

DEPARTMENT/ 

RILLING 

Career position with excellent benefits for 
individual with experience in handling orders & 
billing background in computer order entry 
helpful. If you possess good typing skills & enjoy 
variety in your work, including editing of incoming 
orders, price & credit check, preparation of 
invoice & shipping documents please call for 
interview. 

_- (708)546-8225 

UlTHE GRIEVE CORPORATION 

INDUSTRIAL & LABORATORY OVENS & FURNACES 
500 HART ROAD • ROUND LAKE, ILL. 60073 



-W 



Now Accepting Applications For 

PRODUCTION 
WORKERS 

For 1 st & 2nd Shifts 

Full Company Benefits 

Apply In Person 8 am. to 5 p.m. 

NU-WAY SPEAKER 
PRODUCTS 

945 Anita Antioch, IL 

Equal Opportunity Employer 



SECRETARY/DATA EWTRY 

Growing transformer manufacturer in the 
Fox Lake Area needs a sharp person with 
excellent organizational skills to work with 
our materials manager. The ideal 
candidate will have experience in 
purchasing and inventory control, type 55 
w.p.m., know word processing, enjoy data 
entry and have the poise and maturity to 
work with a professional office and 
management team. 

Send Resume or Apply In Person to: 

ACTOWN-ELECTROCOIL 

2414 High view 

Spring Grove, IL 60081 

(815)675-6641 



1 . 1. ■■ ■ ■ ■ ■ 1 . 1 . tp?? 



jiii 



'■'■'•'■'-' 



CLERK TYPISTS 

We currently have several Clerk Typist positions available 
in our Corporal© Headquarters, located in Riverwoods. 

To qualify, candidates must possess accurate typing skiHs. 
PC and WordPerfect desired. 

Excellent company paid benefits program which includes 
major medical, dental, 100% tuition reimbursement, profit 
sharing and more. Call or apply In paraon between 9am- 
3pm. Personnel Department. 

(708) 940-4600 ext 2281 or 2282 

COMMERCE CLEARING 
HOUSE, INC. 

2700 Lake Cook Road 
Rlverwooda, L 60015 

(On Lake Cook Rd. near Milwaukee Ave.). Public Trans - 
portation Available . We are an equal opportunity employer 
IWF/H/V 




Friday, April! 9, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 33 



+-*^m*+****-*--Vji. 



Mnw 




Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



HelpWanled 
Full-Time 



6"= 



1 



LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE 

FOREMAN/SUPERVISOR 

A well established design/build landscape firm 
located in northern Illinois has the above posi- 
tion available. Candidates must have knowl- 
edge of plant material, the ability to operate 
equipment and be able to lead, as well as 
motivate work crews. Full time year round. 1- 
2 years experience preferred. Please call for 
interview. 
^ (708)680-1207 or (708) 432-2207 h 



J & Ij 

is Now Hiring for a 

MUH1 UNIT SUPERVISOR 

Gasoline and convenience store experience preferred. North 
Shore area. Company care provided. Health Insurance. 
Salary commensurate with experience. Send resume to: 

J & L Oil 

204 Route 45 
■ Vernon Hills, IL 60061 
Attn: Dick Buchanan 



The Village of Vernon Hills is accepting 
applications for a temporary clerical position In the 
Building Department. The position will work on a 
full-time basis between the months of May and 
September, 1991, preparing records for 
microfilming and performing other clerical and 
typing assignments. Salary for the position will be 
$7.64 per hour, which may be adjusted upwards 
on May 1. Application forms must be obtained 
from: 

The Village Manager's Office 

290 Evergreen Dr. 

Vernon Hills, IL 60061 

(708) 367-3724 

Deadline for applications is Monday, April 29. 

EOE 



5# 



Wm 



Put the oddj of 

getting that better 

Job In your favor! 

Check the employment 

section of 

the ClaasUledi 

to Elnd the largest 

selection of ]ob 

opportunities around. 

LAKELAND 

NEWSPAPER'S 

CLASSIFIEDS 

C708)223-8161 



CLERK TYPISTS 

Full Time Positions Available 
Immediate opportunity for individuals to work for 
a leading publisher located in Rtverwoods, IL, 
Accurate typing skills needed, PC background 
helpful. Will handle diversified duties in a 
pleasant environment. 

We offer excellent company paid benefits 
Including 100% Tuition Reimbursement, 
Major Medical, Dental & Profit Sharing. 
Located on Lake Cook Rd. near Milwaukee Ave 

Public Transportation Available 
Apply in Person or call Personnel Dept. 9am-3pm. 

(708)940-4600 ext. 2281 or 2282 
COMMERCE CLEARING HOUSE, INC. 

S2|) Riverwoods, IL60015 

vH^© An Equal Opportunity Employer • M/F/H-V 



'WAREHOUSE PERSONNEL* 

Needed 

— Competitive $ 

— Full and Part Time 

— Excellent Benefits 



Come to our Open (House 



Date: April 22 & 23 • Time: 12-4 p.m. 
Location: 3001 Malmo Road, Arlington Hts. 

Growing distribution 
■ company moving from 
Arlington Hts. to Wau- 
conda by Fall, 1991. Take 
Rt. 83 to Algonquin Rd. 
west, to Malmo. Turn 
right. 3001 Malmo. 

(Heatherton is not an agency.) 




Business 
Opportunities 



® 



(g 3 } 



WOLFF TANNING 
BEDS - New Com- 
mercial-Home units. From 
$199. Lamps-lbtions- 
accessories. Monthly 
payments low as $18. Call 
today Free New Color 
Catalog. (800)462-9197 
22-16-5 



Business 
Opportunities 

NEIGHBORHOOD 
TAVERN - 4 bedroom apt., 
2-1/2 car garage, 2 lots. 
Caspian, Mich. Asking 
$70,000. (906)265-3594. 
22-17-26 



Child Care 



jjj 



Child Care 



(8«) 



Schools/ 
Instruction 



ffi 



FAMILY REST. & SUPPER CLUB 

{Cental Wise Area) 
In operation S going concern w/ful liq. 
He. Sealing 75. Specializing in 
homemade pizza. Sitting on 60 acre 
lake w/2 1 0" of candy beach w/4 1/2 ace. 
of adjacont land lor expansion. 
SI 55,000. Terms avail. Call: (7 IS) 258- 
7941, after 5. (715) 258-8088. 



SNACK ROUTE FOR 
SALE 

$2000-$3000 weekly 
possible for the rest of 
your lifel Buy direct from 
mfgr. Call Mr. Edwards: 
1-800-783-2715 



Work 
Wanted 




OPPORTUNITY 

FOR FINANCIAL 

FREEDOM 

Be your own boss and 
have the time and money 
to five the lifestyle you 
want. Will train if you 
have the courage to call. 

(708)216-9719 

24 hours. 



DWYER GROUP 

Join one of the fastest 
growing service companies 
in the U.S. Ideal for 
hardworking husband-wife 
team and may be operated 
out of the home. Investment 
required. Full training and 
management assistance. 
Exclusive territory. Assume 
established accounts. For 
serious Individuals only. Call: 

1-800-880-9000 
Ask for Chris 




WANT YOUR GRASS 
MOWED -For $10? Call Jim 
(708)223-2433. 

GURNEE AREA - 

Needed full time for 2-1/2 
year old boy. Non smoker 
(708)398-6712 after 5 p.m. 

COMPLETE KITCHEN 
AND BATH - Remodeling. 
Fast, friendly service. 
Free Estimates. Paul 
(70B)587-6032. 

23-19-27 
ATTENTION: 
WIDOWED OR SENIOR 
CHRISTIAN LADY - Do 
you reside near Antioch or 
Gurnee? Do you want help 
with housework, cooking, 
errands, transportation? I am 
a NONSMOKING Christian 
lady who would like to be 
your LIVE-UN housekeeper 
/helper. Just $225 weekly. 
Please call Margaret. 
(708)360-1963. 

23-16-28 
CUSTOM COUN- 

TERTOPS - Delivery and 
installation. Ceramic tile and 
marble sales and 
installation. (414)862-9466. 

23-17-29 



MATURE BABYSITTER 
WANTED - Around Spring 
Grove area. For two children 
in my home. 18 or older for 
various times of the week 
and weekend. (815)675- 
2745. 

24-1 6-1 23 _ 
LOVING EXPERI- 
ENCED CHILD CARE - 
Provider for 6 month old and 
2-1/2 year old in my home. 
Flexible hours and 
references. (708)438-9382. 

24-16-30 
WILL BABYSIT 

CHILDREN - 6 months 
and up during weeknights in 
my Gurnee home. 
(708)623-0886. 

24-17-31 
I WILL TAKE CARE - Of 
your baby, in my. home. 
(708)740-1536. 

24-16-32 



CHILD CARE NEEDED - 

In our Libertyville home for 
our 15 month old and 
newborn. Approximately 8 
a.m. to 4 p.m., 4 to 5 days a 
week (30 to 35 hours). 
English speaking. Non- 
smokers. References. $150 
a week/negotiable. 
(312)278-4436. ' 

24-16-110 
CHILD CARE IN MY 
HOME IN ANTIOCH - 
Monday through Saturday, 
6 a.m. to 6 p.m. Hourly rate 
$2 per hour, no late- 
charges. Prefer children 
under 6 years of age. 
(708)395-0795. 

24-16-111 
LOOKING TO CARE - 
For second and third shift 
children in my home. 
(708)689-8477. 

24-16-112 



AIRLINE CAREER 

TRAINING -Our 12 week 
training program can 
prepare you for an exciting 
airline career. Call (800) 
950-4359. International Air 
Academy. We're proud 
to be America's largest 
nationally accredited 
Airline Training Schooll 
St. Louis , MO. 

25-16-6 
TRAVEL CAREERS - 
Begin at Midwest Travel 
Institute, 1301 W. 
Lombard, Davenport, Iowa 
52804. Classes: June 
10; August 26; October 
24. On-campus housing. 
-8 week course! Joint 
venture AAA Iowa, St. 
Ambrose University. Call 
(800)747-3434. 
• 25-16-16 



Antiorues Gardening Supplies public notice CQDPS 

MERCHANDISE CONDOMINIUMS Miscellaneous ihWIA' . lA 
Automobiles BOATING MMWM Garage Sales mMsm 

Farm Reports services tickets f^.PQQlf IpHq 

APARTMENTS USEDGBZMS JQQLS ' 



EMPLOYMENT 



Office 



Equipment 



y|0 FAX Your classified 



FOR SALE 



BY OWNER 



Jewelryg 

FLEA MARKETS^ 



Livestock Vacation Rentals 

Musical Instruments 

HELP WANTED 

SPORTING 



Bazaars FINANCIAL [COMPUTERS 



forEM] Wanted to buy Sales BurtloitS GOODS 

Antiques Gardening Supplies public notice CGDPS 
MERCHANDISE CONDOMINIUMS Miscellaneous 
Automobiles BOATING MWWW& Garage Sales 



TRUCKS 

SALES/SERVICE 



.-...." ...' '"■' '-...- 



^IK L^ 1- MN'j.^ir.'i' 



: - .m 





HAPPY MOTHER'S DAY GREETINGS 



m 



with a Happy Mother's Day 



Tell Mom of your affection 
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Greetings will appear in our May 10th Issue in all 14 Lakeland Newspapers. 
Copy must be recevied before noon on Tuesday, May 7th. 



34 Lakeland Newspaper* 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



MIHENB^HWPHIIMP 



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HF iM WWrr '*Dy *f"* H ***** vnr ^ w '' j ^— ■•■■■■' i .- • . „• 






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Lawn/ 
Garden 



HAND CARVED 

ANTIQUE ALTER - 

Other antiques also. 
(414)763-4569. - 

30-16-33 
HUMMELS- All plates and 
figurines. Private party. 
Closing out prices. Call 
collect (414)551-8973. 

30-16-34 




Appliances 



KENMORE 

DISHWASHER - Almond, 
6 months, barely used, 4 
cycle. New $330, asking 
$200. (708)689-8196 after 
5 p.m. 

31-16-124 
GE DOUBLE OVEN - 
Electric, self-cleaning, 
excellent condition, harvest 
gold. $150. (708)587- 
9878. 

31-16-125 



Business/Office 
Equipment 



$ 



OFFICE COPY 

MACHINE - Mint condition. 
Cost $1,900. Sell $475. 
(708)729-5417. 

35-22-114 

MISCELLANEOUS 
OFFICE MACHINES - 

Call before 9 a.m. or after 5 
p.m. (708)249-0797. 
35-17-36 

Electronics/ 
Compuicrs 

TANDY 100 SL - 640K, 

IBM compatible. $650 or 

best offer. (708)336-3002. 

36-16-38 

IBM COMPATIBLE - 

640K, Turbo, two 5-1/4" 
drives, monitor. $650 or 
offer. (708)244-7779. 
36-16-126 



MOVING SOON FOR 
SALE - Glass dinette table 
with four chairs, $300. Sofa 
and matching chair, $300. 
Brand new fireplace 
equipment, three piece set, 
$60. Brand new Chinese 
oriental rug, 6'x9', $775. 
Glass and oak floor lamp. 
$100. (708)680-1416. 

40-17-41 
MOVING SALE - Many 
household Items. Queen 
size mattress, box springs 
and bed frames, $35. 
Upholstered chairs, $25 a 
piece. Rocking chair, $25. 
Tables, lamps, etc. Lake 
Forest (708)234-8645. 

40-17-42 
GARAGE SALE - Lots of 
tools and miscellaneous. 
225 N. First St., Gurnee. 

40-16-127 
GARAGE SALE - Friday, 
Saturday and Sunday, April 
19, 20 and 21. 9 a.m. to 5 
p.m. Household items, baby 
furniture, garage items and 
yard items. 2415 Highland 
Dr., Lindenhurst. (708)356- 
5383. . . 




Oarage/ 
Kumm age S ale 



^ 



ANNUAL SPRING FAIR 
- Saturday, April 20, 9 a.m. 
to 4 p.m. Lake Villa United 
Methodist Church. 110 
McKinley Ave, Lake Villa. 
Rummage and clothing sale, 
bakery. Furniture, 
appliances, crafts. Fantastic 
Bargains! Lunch available. 
Toddler nursery. Drawing 
for a romantic getaway. 
40-16-41 

BIG RUMMAGE/CRAFT 

SALE - Saturday, April 

20, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Sunday, April 21, 10 a.m. 

to 3 p.m. Rowing machine, 

exercise bike, weight 

bench, ping pong table, 

bicycles, microwave 

ovens, recliners, copy 

machines, projectors, 

electric typewriters, phone 

answering machines, 

clothes, toys, much 

much more. 

Crafts, stain glass, jewelry, 

dolls, ceramics. Ducks 

Unlimited, Nat'l HQ ( 

Waterfowl Way on Gilmer 

Road, Long Grove. 

40-16-37 

RUMMAGE SALE - 
Thursday, April 18, 6:30 
p.m. to 9 p.m. Friday, April 
19, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 1/2 
price sale 6:30 p.m. to 8 
p.m. $1 bag sale. Barrington 
United Methodist Church, 
311 S. Hough St. {Rte. 59), 
Barrington. . 

40-16-38 
ST BEDE RUMMAGE 
SALE - Saturday, April 27, 
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. in Coleman 
Hall, Grand and Wilson 
Road, Ingleside. 

Refreshments and lunch 
sold. 

40-17-39 

GARAGE SALE - 1 

freezer chest, antique 
bedroom furniture, white 
Princess bedroom set, 
stereo cabinet, clothes. 
Saturday, April 27 and 
Sunday, April 28., 9 a.m. to 
4 p.m. No Early Birds. 
33433 N. Greentree Road, 
Wildwood. 

40-17-40 



RUMHAGE &ALC 

United ProlcAlanL Church 

ofGrayelakc 

6. WWlncy ot Pat Ave. 

Tridoy, April 19 

4:00 p.m. - 730 p.m. 

Saturday, April 20 
9:00 an. - 12 noon 

Dag &a\c (Saturday 

7 Dooms of Top Quality 
Merchandise 



Horses & 
Tack 



M 



ENGLISH RIDING LESSONS 
jumping and dressage. 
Quality horses for sale. 

Kelly Stable 

Hwy. 41 Wadsworth 
(708*336-0670 

CUt Cailtllcatoa AvaUablo 




y 



Musical 

Instruments 




BALED SHAVINGS - 1 or 

1 ,000 bales. Cash and 
Carry. Horton Bros., Bristol, 
Wis. (414)857-2525, 
Monday through Friday, 8 
a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday 8 
a.m. to 3 p.m. 

42-TF-43 
2 ARAB SHOW 
SADDLES - Youth/ladies 
sizes. Circle Y brand, 1 dark 
brown with silver lacing, 
matching bridle, $750. 
Second saddle, $500, like 
new. (414)537-4825. 

42-16-44 
ELEGANT 4 YEAR OLD 

- Brown T.B.' geld., 16H., 
super mover, kind and 
sound, never raced. $4,500 
or best offer. (815)363- 
0345. 

42-17-45 
TENN. WALKER MARE 

- 5 years, black with white 
blaze, socks, 14-1/2 hands, 
gentle to ride. $800. 
(708)395-0661, (708)336- 
2136 work. 

42-16-46 



WANTEp - Your spring 
clean up and your lawn 
care for the season. 
(708)395-0227. 

44-19-48 
KUBOTA #3350 - 4wd 
tractor, 42HP diesel, 1060 
hours, 3 pt hitch, frontend 
loader, PTO, excellent 
condition. , Other 
attachments available. 
$16,500. John Deere 110 
Lawn tractor, 23HP, 36" 
cut, very good condition. 
$575. (815)363-0345. 

44-17-49 

CRAFTSMAN LAWN 
TRACTOR - 30" cutting 
deck, 12 years old. Good 
working condition. Tuned- 
up on April 6 by Sears. 
(312)915-5466, daytime. 
(312)775-7497, evenings. 

44-16-45 
JOHN DEERE - STX35 
lawn tractor with bagger. 
.Used one season. 
$2,100 or best offer. 
(708)816-4823. 

44-16-44 
CRAFTSMAN LAWN 
TRACTOR - 30" cutting 
deck. 12 years old. Good 
working condition. Tuned 
up and new cutting blades 
installed April 6. Monday 
through Friday between 7 
a.m. to 4 p.m. (312)915- 
5466. Evenings 5:30 to 10 
p.m. (312)775-7497. 
Saturday 6 a.m. to 7 p.m. 
(708)356-5405. 

44-17-133 



BASS AND DRUMMER 
NEEDEDI - Nothing fancy, 
just rock solid rhythm, to 
form twin Telecaster driven 
R & B, Blues and Country 
band. Carl Perkins, Johnny 
Cash, Buddy Gary, Stones, 
S. R. Vaughn and anything* 
in between! Good Tone and 
Fun are our priorities. P.A. 
and practice space. Call and 
talk. Bob (708)223-3294- or 
MikB (708)356-0334. . 
46-TF-131 • 



Pets & 
Supplies 




Attn: Gardeners 
and Landscapers 

Composted horse manure 
to be given away. 

Kelly Stable 

Hwy. 41 • Wadsworth 



NORDSTROM 
TREF 

EXPERTS CO. 

. Land Clearing • 

Tree Removal 

& Stumps 

Seasoned Hardwood 

Fully Insured 

(708)525-0858 



Misccllancou 



£R 



Households/ 
Furniture 

living' ROOM 
FURNITURE - Brown 81" 
sofa, green velour rocker, 
gold velour rocker. MUST 
SELL immediately. $100 for 
all or best offer. (708)546- 
4079, leave message and 
evening phone number 

43-TF-52 
SPA - Caribbean Catalina, 
Free standing, 5 person, 
110V, $2,500 or best. 
(708)587-7459. 

43-16-21 

COFFEE TABLE - With 
two end tables. Smoked 
glass tops. $75. (708)587-' 
7776, call after 6 p.m. 
43-TF-47 

Check this 

Section Each 

Week 1 1 



APPLE HE - Dual disc 
drive, 128K, mouse, 
color monitor, software. 
$600 or best offer. 
(708)244-8076. 

45-16-50 
302 FORD ENGINE - 
And automatic transmission. 
Go-Kart, minus engine. 440 
Snowmobile, 1975 rupp. 
1963 T.B. driver side door, 
rust free. 

45-17-51 

HAMMOND C2 

CHURCH ORGAN - 2-61 
note manuals, 25 pedals, 
speaker included. $1,500. 
Call for information. 
(708)438-4089. 

45-16-46 

CHEVY 327 - 4 barrel 
intake, $45. Recently rebuilt 
quadrajet carb. , $50. 4 core 
radiator for 1970 to 1972 
Chevelle, $80 firm. Accel 
dual points distributor, $45. 
1976 Kawasaki motorcycle, 
good runner; needs 
battery, $325 firm. 
Coppertone color 
dishwasher, rarely used, 
$100 or best. 2 air 
conditioners, best offer. Will 
make trade for Chevy 454 
block. (708)223-9757, 
(708)497-3849. 

45-17-53 

MOVING SALE - 1987 
Plymouth Voyager LE, 2- 
tone paint, automatic, 
power steering, cruise, air, 
power windows, locks, 
mirrors, seats. Rear heat. 
Excellent condition, 
$7,260. Fiberglass Dune 
Buggy, VW engine, needs 
minor engine work, $1,400, 
Teakwood • dining room 
table with six hide away 
chairs, $950. 20 cu. ft. 
refrigerator/freezer, $125. 
(815)344-2876. 

45-16-47 



COCKER SPANIEL 

Pups, AKC, female/males, 
black or buff. (414)742- 
2705, (414)742-3356, 
leave message. 

47-16-52 

SHELTIE PUPS - AKC, 
top bloodlines, beautifully 
marked, excellent 
temperaments, healthy, 
shots. Easily trained. Great 
family pets. $300. 
(815)675-2890. 

47-16-51 
AKC SIBERIAN HUSKY 
-, Beautiful black and white . 
14 month female. Champion 
bloodlines. Must have 
fenced yard. $250 plus 
spay. (414)878-2242, 
evenings. Kenosha area. 

47-17-137 
ROTTWEILER 
PUPPIES - 4 females. 
$200 each. (708)336-8543. 

47-17-129 
ENGLISH BULL DOG - 
AKC, brindle and white. 
Champion Smasher blood 
lines. 1 female. Will 
negotiate price. (708)356- 
3708. 

47-16-130 
AKC COCKER 

SPANIEL - Puppies, ready 
now. Males, buff color. 
(708)244-4539. 

47-16-132 
CHINESE SHAR-PEI - 
Fawn colored, 1 year old, 
house. broken, has papers. 
(708)740-0630. 

47-16-135 

HAPPY JACK MANGE 
LOTION - Promotes 
healing and hair growth to 
any mange or hot spot, on 
dogs and horses without 
cortisone. At better farm 
feed and hardware stores. 

47-16-10 
**************** 

* ROTTWEILER $ 
J PUPPIES J 

* Whelped March 2 * 

* Bred for good temperment * 

* 
* 
* 
*• 



* and good disposition... 

* Males and Females 

* '500 



JNow ready to be your* 

* loyal companion. Contact: * 

J (414)843-2280 % 

**************** 




Wanted 
To Buy 

HIGHEST CASH PAID 
FOR OLD TRAINS AND 
TOYS - Call me before 
selling. (708)699-0268. 
49-42-116 

WANTED - Used animal 
traps. (414)878-1176. 
49-16-55 

WANTED BAR 

STOOLS - Good 
condition, reasonable price. 
(708)223-8161, ask for 
Sharon. 

49-TF-136 

CORVETTE WANTED - 
Any year or condition. 
Also, Antique cars, 
convertibles, street rods or 
collector cars. Finder Fee 
Paid. (414)245-9395. 
49-17-52 

SLOT MACHINES - Any 

condition. For parts. Also, 
Old Wurlitzer Juke Boxes. 
Paying cash. (708)985- 
2742. 

49-19-134 



BUY IT 

SEIX IX 
FIND IT 

Lakeland Classified 
(800)442-8161 




Landscaping 



S17 



CUSTOM 

DECKS 

(708)838-0093 



BASEMENT WALLS 
CRACKED OR 

BULGING? 'i We can 
correct the problem quickly 
and simply with Grip-Tite 
Wail Anchors. For 
appointment call: 

(800)541-9433. . 
S9-16-12 



LAWN SERVICE - 

Mowing, fertilizing, edging, 
trimming, and seeding. 
(708)540-6209. 

Laundry/ 
Cleaning 




Legal 
ScrviceB 




Legal - 
Services 




CHAPTER 13 
Bankruptcy 

NO MONEY DOWN 

Means Just Thatt Wo Advance The Filing Fea, 
AH cases filed next business day. 

708-263-0123 

Available 7 days a week. 
Also available for evening appointments. 

L. Korrub, Attorney at Law 

5 S. County, Waukegan 



WILL CLEAN YOUR 
HOUSE, APARTMENT 
OR OFFICE - Honest and 
dependable. Quality work at 
affordable prices. Call for an 
appointment today. Ask for 
Roni (414)843-4041. 
WILL CLEAN - Your 
house or apartment. 
Honest, dependable. Call 
Ann at (708)356-21 75. 

Professional 
ScrviceB 




J 



I 



Chapter 13 
Bankruptcy 



No Money Down 



(On Attorney Fee to Qualified Wage 
Earners. Court costs may apply.) 

Free Constiltatlon 
708-680-1110 

Offices in Waukegan & Libertyville 
Ken Boreia, Attorney ai Law 



BE BEAUTIFUL 

FOREVER - Permanent 
eyelining, eyebrows and lip 
lining plus electrolysis by 
Sherry (708)244-1640. 
AUTO PAINTING AND 
BODY REPAIR - Quality 
work at reasonable rates. 
Call Don (414)656-1225 
after 4 p.m. 7 days aweele 



AUTO LOANS 



Bad Credit - OK 

Bankruptcy - OK 

No Credit? 

No Problem! 

Call George 
Today 

(815)363-8154 



Mieccllaricou 




S49 



f 



Qet your sewing machine 
fvydngtil tfufirst lime! 

Andrews 
Sewing Center 
(708)249-1036 



CALLING ALL 




AND 
YOU 
KNOW 
WHO YOU 
ARE 



Those wild, little creatures accumulate things and 
-never throw anything away. Some people are like 
that. ..and pretty soon, there's no more room for 
anything else. 

If yours is a "pack rat" family, lake advantage of our 
Spring Special! 

Garage Sale Bargain Low Rate. First 10 words $3.50. 
150 for each additional word, prepaid by check, Visa, 
MasterCard, money order, we even accept cash! 

Your free "Garage Sale" Package includes: 

• 3 garage sale signs 

• Tips on How to Have a Successful Garage Sale 

CALL: (708)223-8161 
Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday. April 19, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 35 






fllftwIfcllwUfenciDfgT-r^ 




Homes 
For Sale 



Homes 
For Sale 




Homes 
For Sale 




Homes 
For Sale 




Homes 
For Sale 



LINDENHURST - For sale 
by owner. 3 bedroom ranch 
home, large family room. 
Immaculate. 2-172 car 
garage, large lot. $99,500. 
(708)356-7846 after 6 p.m. 
or leave message. 
$10 REWARD 

"REALLY" - House 
wanted, any condition. 
Must be reasonable. 
(708)587-4355. 
3 BEDROOM - 1-1/2 bath 
ranch home on quiet cul-de- 
sac in Southwest Kenosha. 
Living room and dining 
. room, eat-in kitchen, family 
room with fireplace and 
custom cabinets, central air, 
oak woodwork throughout. 
Virtually maintenance free 
exterior of aluminum, brick 
and cedar. 12' x 24" wood 
deck off family room. 
(414)694-8998 for your 
private showing. 

50-16-124 
KENOSHA COUNTY - 
3 bedroom, Cape Cod. 
93' x 700' lot, 2 garages 
and more. $87,900. 
(414)694-0287. 
IMPRESSIVE 4 

BEDROOM - Brick quad 
by owner. BERRYS FAIR 
OAKS ESTATES, 2408 
Atlantic, Waukegan. Take - 
advantage of today's rates 
and pricing to sell, 
$138,900.. PLEASE BY 
APPOINTMENT ONLY. 
Message (708)244-5779. 

50-16-56 
IMMACULATE 
GARDEN HOME - 2 
bedroom, finished 
basement with third 
bedroom. 1-1/2 car garage. 
Must see to appreciate. 
$71,900. (708)336-4012. 
BY OWNER - Wildwood 
raised ranch/ 3 bedrooms, 2 
bath, central air, 2-1/2 car 
garage, appliances 
included. Walk to beach, 
$115,000. (708)223-2487, 
No Agents. 

50-16-59 
OPEN HOUSE - 

Sunday, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. 
Better than new 3 bedroom 
ranch with fireplace, central 
air, 24'x12' deck, 

upgrades throughout, 
neutral decor. $106,900. 
805 Newport Dr, Island 
Lake. (708)526-3578. 
50-17-64 



OPEN HOUSE- 11 a.m. 
to 6 p.m., Saturday and 
Sunday, Grandwood Park's 
finest one story home, 
36762 Traer Terrace, 
Gurnee. Custom kitchen 
and bathrooms, large living 
and family room, 3 bedroom, 
MODEL, beautiful 
woodwork, lovely 
landscaped, 1/3 acre 
comer, sparkling clean and 
in super condition. 
$110,900 by owner. 
(708)356-7166. 
FOR SALE BY OWNER 

- 3 year old tri-level, 3 
bedrooms, den, half 
basement, good size 
kitchen, nice size yard, 1- 
1/2 blocks from beach/park 
area. Lake Shangri-La for 
boating, skiing and fishing 
pleasure. 2 miles north of 
Illinois/Wisconsin border. 
$87,900. (414)862-6663. 
RURAL LAKE GENEVA 

- Quality custom buiit, brick 
and cedar raised ranch. 
Attached oversize 2 car 
garage, 1-1/3 acres, 3 
bedrooms with hardwood 
floors, 1-3/4 baths. Oak 
interior, plastered, Pella 
windows, walk-out 
basement to patio, 
fireplace. 20' x 24' out 
building. Well maintained, 
desirable location and view. 
$141,900. (414)246-4427. 
OPEN HOUSE - 2932 
21st St., N. Chicago., ILL 
60064, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. on 
April 20 and 21. 

50-16-140 



2 BEDROOM HOUSE - 

Expandable attic, newly 
remodeled kitchen and 
bath. New central air, new 
carpeting, newer- high 
efficiency furnace. Must see 
to appreciate. $83,500, 
(414)697-0284, (414)694- 
5261. 

BY OWNER IN 

WILDWOOD - 3 bedroom 
ranch, full basement, 
garage, deck. 16' x 16" 
shed. 60' x 167' lot. 
$115,500. (708)223-1154. 
HOME FOR SALE BY 
OWNER - Round Lake 
Beach. Well kept, 3 
bedroom, 1 bath, ranch. 1- 
1/2 car garage, vaulted 
ceiling, 2 ceiling fans, 
central air and humidifier on 
furnace, 3-1/2 years old, 
12'x14" deck, nicely 
landscaped, fenced in yard, 
close, to everything. 
Grays lake Schools, no 
contingencies, possession 
June 1, by appointment. 
$82,900. (708)546-6861. 
50-17-62 

BY OWNER - Water rights, 

3 bedroom, 2 bath, raised 
ranch. 2-1/2 car attached 
garage, large corner lot; 
launch and dock available, 
$129,900. (708)587-3487 
after 6 p.m. 

50-17-63 
RICHMOND - 1-1/2 story 
home on large lot. 4 
bedrooms, 1 bath, garage, 
partial basement, pool. 
$105,000. (815)678-7562. 

50-16-122 



CHAIN O' LAKES 
Lakefront house, well 
maintained, 2 bedroom 
ranch. $137,900, (708)296- 
3521, principal's only. 

50-17-141 
LARGE STUDIO APT - 
Vacation Village. Must Seel 
Swimming pool, tennis 
courts and security. 
(815)675-1403 call for 
price. 




Homes 

For Sale 




llomca 
For Sale 




cuknee: 

BY OWNER 



2 Bedroom Ranch in 
Award-winning Heather 
Ridge. Fully finished 
family room. 3 full 
baths, many extras. *A 
must, to sec! $132,500 



(708)367-0051 



jHmJI 




Reduced to $114,250 

Open House 

Sunday, April 12, 12-4 p.m. 
35647 Laurel, Ingleside, IL 

Rollne Rd. to Laurel ft block E ot Wilson Rd.) 

Built in 1990 with over 2000 sq. ft. in an area of newer 
homes, the yard is fully wood fenced. This raised ranch 
has 4 bedrooms and 2.5 baths. Great buy! 

. — 17\ Care Real Estate 

*McHenry • Rt. 31 & 120 (Elm St.) 
(815)344-1033 



OPEN 
HOUSE 



WHEN 
WHERE 



WHY 



Sunday, April 21, 1991 
from 1:00 to 4:00 p.m. 

39962 Fairway Drive, Anlloch, It 

From the Intersection of Rr. 132 
(Grand Ave.) & Rt. 59 — go norlh on 
Rt, 59. Tum left (west) onto Harbor . 
Ridge. Turn left (south) onto Fairway 
Dl, follow It around to the RE/MAX 
sign. 

A chance to see the great view of 
the 7th fairway this 3 bedrpom, two 
bath ranch home has to offer. With a 
full basement, central air and a 
gourmet kitchen this lovely home 
could make the l[fe you've longed for 
a reality I 

Offered to you for 8142,000,00 



WMW. 




HERITAGE 



CONTACT: 

Paula J. Wedemeyer 
(708)356-4300 



EQIMI HOUSIMQ 

LENDER 



All real estate advertising In this newspaper 
is subject to the Fair Housing Act of 19SS 
which makes it illegal to advertise "any 
preference, limitation or discrimination based 
on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial 
status or national origin, or an intention to 
make any such preference, limitation or 
discrimination. 




New Listing — Lindenhurst 

Hurry! Won't last long! This 3 bedroom ranch 

has 1 1/2 baths with whirlpool and 2 1/2 car 

garage. Close to schools and shopping. 

Ready to move in! 

Call Sandra Romero 




LOISHIJOYCE 



REALTORS, INC 

726 S. Milwaukee Ave., Gumee, IL 60031 

(708)816-7100 



NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S 
SALE OUR FILE NO. 21894 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES 

CONSULT THEIR QW. ATTORNEYS BEFORE 

BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice Is heroby given pursuant to a Judgomont entered In 
ihe above entitled cause on 1 2/28/90. 

I, Thomas Geraghty, SpodoJ commissioner for this court will ori 
May 29, 1991 at the hour ot 1 ."30 p.m. at the front door ot The County 
Building, 18 N. County St., Waukegan, Illinois, sell to Ihe highest 
bidder for cash, the following described premises: 

1611 W. Argonne Dr., North Chicago, IL 60064 

The Improvements on the property consists ol single family, wood 
Irame, one and a half story dwelling with a separate garage. 

Sate Terms: 10% down by corllflod funds, balance within 24 hours, 
conlliod funds. No refunds. The sale shall be subject to general taxes 
and to spodal assessments. 

The property will NOT bo open for Inspection, 

The judgment amount was $63,500.87 

Upon tho'salo being made the purchaser wilt recolve a receipt ol 
salo which will enllllo the purchaser to a deed on a specllled dale 
unless the properly is redeemed according to law, upon the court's 
approval. 

For Information call the Sales Olllcer at Plaintill's Attornoy, Fisher 
and Fisher, 30 North LaSalle, Chicago; Illinois. (312J372-47B4 from 
1 :00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m., however under Illinois law, the Sales Olllcer Is 
nci required to provide additional Information other than that sot forth 
in this notice. 



- NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S 
SALE OUR FILE NO. 21856 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES 

CONSULT THEIR QM ATTORNEYS BEFORE 

BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice is hereby given pursuant to a Judgement entered In 
Ihe above entitled cause on 12/14/90. 

I, Thomas Geraghty, Special commissioner for this court will on 
May 15, 1991 at Ihe hour oi 1:30 p.m. at the front door of the Lake 
County Courthouse, 18 N. County St.. Waukegan, Illinois, sell to the 
highest bidder lor cash, Ihe following described premises: 

52 Oxford Dr., Llncotnahlra, IL 60015 

The Improvements on the property consists of single family, wood 
frame, one and a half story dwelling wilh an attached garage. 

Sale Terms: 10% down by certilled funds, balance within 24 hours, 
certified funds. No refunds. The sale shall be subject lo general taxes 
and lo spedal assessments. 

The property will NOT be open for Inspection. 

The Judgment amount was $235,758.48. 

Upon the sale being made the purchaser will receive a receipt of 
sale which will enlllle the purchaser to a deed on a specified dale 
unless the property Is redeemed according lo law, upon the court's 
approval. 

For Information call the Sales Officer al Plaintiff's Attorney, Fisher 
and Fisher, 30 North LaSalle, Chicago, Illinois. (312)372-4784 from 
1 £0 p.m.' to 3:00 p.m., however under Illinois law, Ihe Sales Olllcer Is 
pot , required to provide additional Information other than that set lorth 



LAKELAND MORTGAGE MARKET 



976-8500 

30 Year Dally Roto Chart 



(A Service Of Mortgage Market Information Services And Lakeland Newspapers) 
MORTGAGE HOTLINE FOR DAILY MORTGAGE NEWS, UPDATES AND TODAY'S MOST COMPETITIVE RATES (»«/«*».) 

15 Year Interest Rate* 

| M isVf Jumbo □ <5Y««rFlx«a G3 7 Vf Balloon "| 



976-8500 





O-Apr 


O-Apr 


10- Apr 


11 -Apr 


12- Apr 






































= 












9 = 












m.n-z 






















1 



30 Yr Jumbo E3 30 Y«ar Fixod 



30 Yonr FHA 




11 -Apr . 12 -Apr 
tnl*r«ot ralti baaatd on lhr»» points) 



1 5 Vr Jumbo 

itYiw Fl»d 
7 Vr Jin. toon 



ECONOMIC EVENTS 

April 18. 'Monthly Merchandise Trade 
April 19 Treasury Statement (Monthly Budget): 
April 23 Durable Goods Shipments and Orders 
April 24 10-Day Car Sales 



RATE TYPE PTS/FEES DOWN LOCK CAPS 



RATE TYPE 



PTS/FEES DOWN LOCK CAPS 



RATE TYPE 



PTS/FEES DOWN LOCK CAPS 



RATE TYPE PTS/FEES DOWN LOCK CAPS 



Advantage Bank 708-362-9300 Capitol Federal Bank 708-577-8488 

B.25 30yrFlx 3/205 5% 60 day* 0.125 SOyrFix 37300 . 10% 60 day* 

9.075 30yrF1X 0/2SS 5% 60 days 9.75 30yrFlx 0/300 10% GOdaya 

7 lyrARM 1/205 10% GOdaya 10375 30yrFIx+ 0000 10% 6od«y» +Jumbo 

comment*: Construction loon specialists - lot loans. comments: Lending loc Chicago, Rolling Meadows, Hinsdale. 

& 11 13 S. Milwaukee Ave. Lton>vllle 60048 a 3701 Algonquin Rd. Rolling Moadows 60008 



Fleet Mortgage 

30yrFHA 3/250 3% 

30yrF)X 3.5/275 5% 

0.5 30yrRx 1/275 5% 

comments: No Garbage Fees, 
& 2835 Seividore Road Waukegan 6O0SS 



708-244-3215 

60 days 
45 days 
45 dsys 



North Shore Mortgage 708-295-8160 

9.125, ISyrFIx* 2.5/205 20% 60 days 
9.625 MyrRx* 3/295 20% 60 days 'Jumbo 

9 7 yt Balloon* 2.5/295 20% 60 days +7/23 Jumbo 

comments; Evaneton 708-475-1300, Wlnnstfca 70C-44&-7472 
O. 560 Oakwood Lake Fores! 60045 



Com Cor Mortgage 

0.5 30yrFlx 1.75/305 

9.25 1 Syr FIX 1.75/305 

7yrARM 1.75/305 

comments: Csll for other rstes 

O. 2O510 WaiertownCl Waukesha Wl 53106 



5% 

5% 

10% 



414-796-3900 

60 days 
60 days 
60 days 



American Home Finance 708-705-1940 

9.125 30yrFlx 2.875/270 5% 60 days 

8.375 5 yr a. Boon- 3/270 10% 60 day a +5/25 

9.5 7yrBaloon' 0/270 10% GOdaya '7/23 

Comments: JUMBO RATES. FHA/VA, Equity a 2nd M«lgaa«a. 
0. 0. 1250 W. Northwest Hwy. Palatine 60067 

Associated Financial 708-291-6580 Countrywide Funding 708-816-1377 

9.25 WyrFIx 2.375/205 10% 60 days '-5 MyrRx 2.125/280 5% 60 days 

8.75 ISyrFIx 3/295 10% 60 days 9.5 30yrFHA .75/245 3% 60 days 

9.5 MyrFIx* 3/295 20% 60 days +Jumbo 9 TyrBsJIooo* 1.875/200 5% 60 days *7/23 

comments: Chicago Phone: 312-274-1200. ccmments:CutoulmWd(efflsn-acf(ydisrtyw/ihenilp,barAsT > 

A 555 Skokle Blvd. Sle, 300 Northbrook 60062 £u& 1 023 NMISvaukoa Ave. Ubortyvllte 60048 



Fox Valley Mortgage 1-800-339-9868 Norwest Mortgage 

9.07S 30yrFlx 0/285 10% 55 days 9.125 SOyrHx 3/295 5% 

0.25 30yrFlx 2.75/285 10% 55 days 9 30yrFHA 2/250 3% 

30yrFix 3.75/285 10% 55 days 6.875 lyrARM 1.5/295 10% 

comments: 2nd mortgages svallsbte. We make house calls. eommente; Jumbo Loans Avaliabte. N 

OA 7115 Virginia Si. Crystal Lake 60014 ISA 175 E. Hawthorne Vernon Hills 60061 



708-680-4800 

60 dsys 
60 days 
60 days 



Heartland Home 414-425-9555 Wisconsin Financial 414-248-8786 

0.75 30yrFTx 0/288 5% 45 dsys 8.75 15yrF>x 3/275 S% 50 days 

0.25 30yrHx 2.25/288 5% 45 dsys 9.25 30yrFlx 3/275 5% 50 days 

8.75 15yrFlx 2.75/288 10%' 45 days 9.75 30 yr Fix 0/275 5% 50 dsys 

comments: wttcPnoarilM -WIk, It* H-eoo-ttt33GS Ask tor K*y Ewnaon. comments: Applications may be taken in Arlington Heights. 

0. 5300 S . 1 8 1 h Si. H a I o s Corners W I 53 1 30 , A ffi 83 1 W. Main Si. Lake Geneva. Wl 54 1 47 



Block & Co. 

8.75 30yrF»x 5.57295+ 5% 
0.25 30yrRx 2.75/295+ 5% 
0.5 ISyrHx 4.5/205+ 5% 

comments: Lake Fores! 708-296-5554 
jfcffi 18-3 E. Dundee Rd. Barrthglon 600 to 



708-304-1830 

60dsys+ 

60 days* 
COday»+ 



First Banking Center 414-697-9110 

9 SOvtFIx 3.875/NONE 5% 45 days 

ISyrFIx 2.57NONE 5% 45 days 

7 lyrARM 1/NONE 10% 45 days 2/6 

comments: Wisconsin mortgage loans only. 
£d 6700 75th St. Kenosha. Wl 53 142 



Lake Cook Mortgage 708-441-5121 

0.25 30yrFlx 2.75/295 10% 60 dsys 

ISyrFIx 2.5/295 10% 60 days • 

6.75 7 yr Balloon* 2.5/295 10% 60 dsys '7/23 
comments: Extended rats locks, Jumbo programs svallsbte. 
A 550 Frontage Road Northflekf 60093 



Wonder He Richmond Bank 815-678-2461 

9.125 DOyrRi 3/275 5% 60 days 

8.875 ISyrFIx 3/275 5% 60 days 

8.5 7 yr Balloon 3/275 10% DO dsys +7/23 

comments: pts. svalla We. Wise prop. also. 587-4710 
ISA 10010 Main SI. Richmond 60071 



LEGEND: Onofc S— fcUiLUJ Ktalpjt LfcwiM d B*nk ■ Stvfeip 4 Lean SA Kfortpg* Bnfcv A MMgafa Prefer Fundi provided by moOur *tt»7 »Sth mj iIIki ml Ritafub^t to<*«?|i wihoi* not** 
UW»t>ML»d«s»rf**)TaCTJMbTtfe%'«'^W<Wj»«toWTkm.ivi*^i^ j/U/H CCoppfrhnW7.1«it,1M>.lMa,l»91. 



lUtdfttt^jfraaryfliribyHxVai 1 



LENDERS CALL BECKY HALL (706) 834-7555 



36 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



MWMNMMH 



.«a_ ■.*••■■"-- M • - - 




*#i*' 



[Look For Your Dream Home Here 
In The Lakeland Classifieds 



Homes 
For Sale 






: 












the Great American 
Dream Series 

I ON YOUR LOT 

\ Garage is Included 




Plymouth 1590 sq.ft. 



i 




y Compare these standard features: 

■12" of R38 celling Insulation -Wood windows with storm and screen combination 

■Plat ceilings and Intorlor walls are gypsum board -Gas forcod air heat 
•Horizontal hardboard exterior Biding, standard: •Insulated metal dad entrance door 

Rough sawn contemporary or rustic- optional - -A complete homo, palnl, stained and carpeted ' 

•2x8 exterior walls 

YOUR WAITS AU HOME IS A THERMAL CRAFTED'* HOME! 
Computerized energy design technology (rem Owens-Coming Fiberglass actually evaluates your home's 
energy efficiency to help provide lower heating and cooling costs. It also means greater protection against 
rising energy costs, higher resale value potential and greater personal comfort. 

Price doss not Indudo permits, survey and 
engineering lot clearing, sewer end water or 
septic and welt, culverts, driveways, walks, 
landscaping or financing. (These and other site 
Improvements available. Lower levels on W- 
leveliandtl-lfvelsnotlnlsfMd.) . 




Welcome Home. 

TO OVBB BO^OO FBHUJES 



County line Builders 

216 Janet Drive 

Island Lake 
708-526-8306 



Triple "A" Builders 

34390 N. Rt. 45 

Lake Villa, IL 

708-223-7900 



GOVERNMENT HOMES 

from $1 (U repair). 
Delinquent tax property. 
Repossessions. Your 
area (1)805-962-8000 
Ext GH-4458 for current 
repo list 



WHIM 

Sunday, April 21 
1 pm - 4 pm 

1425 Williams 
Round Lake Beach 

Take RL 120 to Hainosviik) lo 
Shoiewood to WiHams. 

Price Reduced 
On this 3 Bedroom Ranch 

Needmore Land Co. 
(815)344-8200 



FOR SALE 

By Owner 

FoxXake 

2 bedroom with possi- 
bility of 3, 1 bath with 
large living room, pan- 
eling. Fenced yard, 
large patio and black- 
top driveway. 

A Must See! 

Asking $65,000 
(708) 587-9461 




The Freemont is unique In that It 
has four rooms which could be used 
as bedrooms, none of them adjacent 
to each other. ■ 

The master suite, located on the 
upper level, has a huge walk-in 
closet, plus a dressing room with 
vanity separate from the bathroom. 
Access to an attic storage area is 
through the closet. 

At the opposite end of the upper 
floor Is a room which could be an 
activity room, bedroom, studio, 
exercise room, or you name it. Clutter 
can be tucked out of sight in the small 
secondary room, hidden behind 
pocket doors on the front side of the 
activity room. This area could be 
converted to a closet, If needed. 

The activity room overlooks the 
hlgh-ceillnged living room. on one 
side, over a railing, while the landing 
outside the room bridges and 
overlooks the entry foyer and living 



room. 



- 



OVERALL DIMENSIONS: 58MT X 60'-0* 
LIVING: 2309 jquoro fool 
GARAGE: 577 iqunra (set 

i FREEMONT (209-46) 
By Landmark Dciigru. Inc. 



Another bedroom with walk-in 
closet and private bathroom, Is 
located downstairs, below the activity 
room, and the fourth is across from 
the utility room, The addition of a door 
near the front entrance would make 
this a convenient location for a home 
office. 

The huge country kitchen has a 
bright eating nook and walk-in pantry. 
The adjacent dining room Is partially 
open to the living room, separated 
only by the bricks of a half-wall that 
backs the woodstove. The bricKs 
serve the additional function of 
holding the heat and radiating It out 
long after the fire has faded to ashes. 

For a study plan of the FREEMONT 
(209-46), send $7.50 to Landmark 
Design, P.O. Box 2307, Eugene, OR 
97402. (Be sure to specify plan name 
& number when ordering.) Designers, 
Architects and readers with plans 
they, would like to see featured also 
are invited to contact Landmark. 



Homes 
For Ken I 



JM 




HomcB 
For Kenl 



1 BEDROOM HOUSE - 
For rent in country living. 
Can be reached after 6 p.m. 
(708)566-5174. 

51-17-66 

ROUND LAKE BEACH - 
2 bedroom house with full 
basement. Only $625 
month! All . appliances 
including washer and dryer. 
Security deposit, credit" 
check required. Call" for 
appointment. (708)566- 
1375, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. 
51-16-63 

} BEDROOM HOME - 
On Pistakee Bay. Living 
room, dining room, kitchen, 
bath, basement lake rights 
and boat docking. Utilities 
not included, immediate 
occupancy. $475 per 
month plus one month 
security. 1 year lease. 
(708)381-9444. 

51-17-65 

WATERFRONT - Very 
roomy 3 bedroom house. 
Large yard. Guaranteed 
electric rate. $875 a month. 
(708)945-3442, (708)480- 
5760, ask for Mike. 
51-16-165 



Mobile 
Homes 




Mobile 
Homes 



GRAYSLAKE / 

HAINESVILLE - 5 room, 
2 bedroom plus storage 
space. 1 acre. Section 9 
accepted, $625 per month. 
(708)647-8694. 

51-16-67 
WEST KENOSHA - 2 
bedroom, cedar/aluminum, 
1-1/2 car garage, 3/4 bath in 
basement, country 
atmosphere w/comforts of 
city. $63,500. (414)658- 
8022. 

51-17-142 
SOUTHWEST 
KENOSHA - Deluxe ranch 
style home. Newly carpeted, 
1-1/2 baths, c/a, 2 large 
bedrooms, large wet bar 
and rec room carpeted. 
Stockade fencing yard and 
patio. Beautiful fully 
landscaped yard. 1-1/2 car 
garage. No pets. 1 year 
lease. Available June 3. 
References. $800 a month 
plus utilities plus security. 
By appointment only. 
(414)697-0335 9 a.m. lo 7 
p.m. 

51-16-143 
ARE YOU BUILDING 
OR - Need short term rental. 
Available large 3 bedroom 
home w/basement. Newly 
decorated, May through 
August. $875 plus security. 
(708)223-1141. 

51-17-68 
CAMP LAKE, WIS. - 

2 bedroom furnished, 
6 month lease. Beach 
nearby. $600 per month. 
(414)862-6595, 

51-16-69 
ROUND LAKE BEACH - 

3 bedroom, full basement, 
double garage/work 
shop, double lot, housing 
welcome, 918 Cedar Lake 
Road. $700 plus 
security. (708)516-8867, 
(815)338-3786. 

51-16-70 
2 BEDROOM HOME - 
With 1 car garage. Lake 
Zurich area. $850 per 
month plus utilities. 
(708)438-5979 after 6 p.m. 

51-17-71 



Why Rent? 

2 bed/1 bath house with 
attached garage on 1 aero lot 
In Ingleslde. Lease with 
option - to purchase. 
$650/month. Call Mike at: 

708-674-3282 



Homes 

Builders 





BUILD YOUR OWN 
HOME - Miles provides 
materials with no down 
payment and below market 
construction financing. Do- 
It- Yourself and savel Miles 
Homes (800)782-2359. 
53-16-7 



MOBILE HOME - Lake 
Bluff, 1984 14x56, 2 
bedrooms, all new 
appliances, many extras. 
(708)295-1988 after 6 p.m. 
55-16-67 

MOTOR HOME - 1975 
Dodge Concord, . 20', 
35,000 miles on clean 
engine, tilt, cruise, roof, air 
conditioning, 3 way. 
Refrigerator, range and 
furnace, Onan generator, 
self contained. Asking 
$5,700 (708)395-2370. 

55-16-164 
BUYING NEW AND 
USED MOBILE HOMES 
- For cash (309)452-0646, 
(800)747-5467. Selling 
new and used mobile 
homes for less. Free 
statewide delivery and 
service, (800)537-7743. 

55-16-11 
1989 ROCHESTER 
MOBILE HOME - 3 
bedroom, 2 bath, 14' x 74' 
with 7' x 21" Expando. 
Appliances, central air and 
fireplace, many extras, small 
down, assume mortgage on 
Navy lot. (708)473-1607. 

55-16-74 
MOBILE HOME - 2 
bedroom, large living room, 
appliances. Move in 
condition. (414)694-8615. 

55-17-145 
RECONDITIONED 
MOBILE HOME - 14' X 
70', with tip-out, washer, 
dryer, stove, refrigerator, 
c/a, shed, deck, carpeting. 
(708)546-5060, days; 
(708)546-6370, evenings. 

5-17-75 



Condon/ 
Town Homes 



jffi 



VACATION VILLAGE - 
Condo for rent. $475 per 
month. (708)773-9690. 

54-17-144 
FOX LAKE 

TOWNHOME - 2 bedroom 
plus den, 1-1/2 bath, two 
balconies, new carpeting. 
Lake, pool and tennis. $670 
per month plus security. 
Available May 1. Short term 
lease or purchase at 
$55,900 Broker. (708)634- 
8311 evenings and 
weekends. 

54-16-66 

TOWNHOUSE COUN- 
TRYSIDE HILLS - 3 
bedroom, family room, 2 
fireplaces, fenced yard with 
deck. Assumable. By 
owner. $91 ,900. (708)740- 
1842. 

54-1 7-72 
FOX LAKE TOWN 
HOME ON LAKE - 2 
bedroom plus a den, 1-1/2 
baths, all appliances, plus 
washer and dryer, pool. 
$650 per month plus 

security. Immediate occu- 
pancy. (815)477-3526. 

54-16-73 



IMMEDIATE SAVINGS 

Beautiful Homes, 
shown as models, are 
ready for occupancy. 
Various floor plans and 
features including decks, 
screen porches and 
garages. All ■ fully 
landscaped. Save $2,000 
to $5,0001 



4wot 



ESTATES 



1 1/2 miles South of 
Lake Geneva on Hwy H 

(414)248-3831 



PIONEER ESTATES 
PHASE II 

SUMMER '91 

Community Center 

Swimming Pool 

Large Playground 

Garages 

City Utilities 

AFFORDABLE LIVING IN 

LAKE GENEVA 



4«S 



ESTATES 

Hwy H South 
Lake Gonova 
(414)248-3831 



FOR RENT 

GCJRNEE TOWNHOUSE 

Air conditioned. 3 bed- 
room, living room, den 
with fireplace, kitchen, 1 
1/2 bath, in-door parking 
and deck. $875. 

(708) 244-0209 



1 Year New 

1 2 bedroom townhauso with | 

stunning docor In waterfront 

complex. Boat slip included In | 

,135 assossment. 2,5 bain,, 

M.Scargarago. 

$94,500 

Call Michael Loscher 

RE/MAX Advantage 

(708)395-3000 



PIONEER ESTATES 

LAKE GENEVA 

BEAtrrifUL Double Section 
On large comer lot across 
from community center & 
pool. 2 car garage, 3 
bedroom, 2 bath, deck, 
central air. Absolutely like 
new. 
Pioneer (414)248-3831 

1990 Skuhe, 16 x 80 Wrm Garage 
Roomy 3 bedrom, 2 bath plus 
den. Central air, a'l 
appliances. Low $40's. 
Pioneer (414)248-3831 

Move Right In 

Spacious 2 bedroom with 
central air, shed and deck. 
Under $20,000. Immediate! 
Pionoor (414)248-3831 



4ptor 



ESTATES 



(414)248-3831 




Rainbow 

Lake Manor 

New & Used 

Homes 

For Sale 

Hours: 

Monday- Friday 

9 a.m. - 4 pm. 

Saturday 8 a.m. - 1 2 noon 

Evenings & Sundays 

By Appointment 

(414)857-2891 



Apitrtfpems 
For Rent 



^ 



- 1 

2 

in 

10* 



ANITA TERRACE 

months free rent, 
bedroom apartment 
Antioch, 1-1/2 baths, 
balcony, $565 per month. 
No pets. Call after 4 p.m. 
(70B)356-8984. 

56-16-68 
FOX LAKE - Very large 2 
bedroom apt. Quiet 
building. Laundry. $550, 
heat included. (708)587- 
4649. 

56-16-146 
ANTIOCH - 1 bedroom 
apt. $420 per month and 
utilities and security 
deposit. Section 8 
welcome. (708)546-4945, 
(708)546-5221. 

56-16-69 
NEW EXTRA LARGE - 2 
bedroom apts. Skylights, 
a/c, ceiling fans. $675 to 
$700 per month plus 
security deposit. (708)546- 
4945, (708)546-5221. 

56-16-70 
NEW EXTRA LARGE - 1 
bedroom apts. $110 per 
week. (708)546-4945, 
(708)546-5221. 

56-16-76 
TWIN LAKES, WHS. - 2 
bedrooms, lake front apt., 
appliances, utilities, beach 
and pier. $530 per month. 
(708)256-0986. 

56-16-77 
TENANTS / 

LANDLORDS - Avoid 
costly disputes at check- 
out. Exclusive video 
inspection before move-in. 
Copyrighted check-list. 
Worth it! (708)740-9192. 

56-19-78 
ROUND LAKE BEACH - 
Nice 3 bedroom, 1 bath, 
fenced yard. No pets. 
Section 8 welcome. 
Available May 1. 
(708)526-0109. 

56-16-79 
LAKE VILLA - 2 bedroom 
apt. Quiet building. 
Laundry. $575,. heat 
included. (708)356-9106. 

56-16-147 
LAKE BLUFF - 2 
bedroom apts. Quiet 
building. Laundry. Pool and 
clubhouse. $675, heat 
included. (708)615-9717. 

56-16-148 
LAKE BLUFF - Large 2 
bedroom apt. Dishwasher. 
Security building. Laundry. 
$470. (708)473-2434. 

56-16-149 
CHEAP LIVING FOR A 
SHORT TIME - Or 
optional purchase. Mobile 
camper. Sleeps 4 
comfortably, fully equipped, 
including t.v. Can remain on 
my property or will 
negotiate. Call a.m. or late 
p.m. Art (708)587-2514! 

56-16-150 
INGLESIDE - Attractive 1 
bedroom apt. and Charming 
furnished studio. Both 
freshly decorated, new 
appliances and carpeting. 
Includes utilities. $525 per 
month each. (708)945- 
3442 or (708)480-5760, 
ask for Mike. 

56-16-151 

ZION IMMEDIATE 
OCCUPANCY - 1 

bedroom apt. $415 per 
month plus security, 
includes heat. Off street 
parking and laundry 
facilities. (708)746-0521. 
56-16-73 



Friday, April 19. 1991 



Lakeland Newspaper* 37 



'.IV 



.-»--* . ■ ««.... «- • - 



Apartments 
For Rent 



s 



FOX LAKE - Deluxe 2 
bedroom apt., carpeted, a/c, 
all utilities paid except 
electric. Located in 
secluded wooded area. No 
pets. (708)587-6056 
after 5 p.m. - 

56-16-72 



$300.00 DEPOSIT 

on 

One Bedrooms 

•Spacious 

•Private Balconies 

•FREE Heat 

•Short Term Leases avail. 

LAKEVIEW 

APARTMENTS 

(708)587-9277 



Silver Lake, WI 

Brand New 

Briarwood Apartments 

Luxury 2 bedroom apts., 
new appliances, wall to 
wall carpeting. Air condi 
Honors, laundry facility 
on site. $495 per month. 
Security deposit, refer- 
ences. Adult community. 
No pets. 

(708) 395-6875 

j£eaue name and phone number. 



DEEP LAKE 
HERMITAGE 

Spacious 1 & 2 bed- 
room apartments. Wall 
to wall carpet. Appli- 
ances included, ample 
closet space. Free gas 
heat & cooking. Scenic, 
quiet country setting 
features tennis & 
basketball courts, a tot 
lot, laundry rooms. 
Sorry, no pets. 
Call Elslo 
Mon-Fri 
9 a.m. -6 p.m. 

(700)356-2002 
fqud Housing Oppor/uYfy 



LAKESIDE 
LUXURY 

APARTMENTS! 

• Boat launching ramp 
• Private pier 

• Microwave ovens 

• Washers & dryers 
• Vaulted ceilings 

• Patios or balconies , 

• Dishwashers 

• Convenient location 

(708)356-0800 
705 Water's Edge Dr. 

Lake Villa, IL 

, On Route 132 (Grand Ave.) , 

Just east of Route 63 at the 

south shore of Deep Lake 



uU 



. Profoesionaly 
managed by 
Management Realty 
Partners 



WatBTsEc^ 






BOYS AND GIRLS 
CLUB WEEK 




Apis. /Homes 
To Share. 



© 



LINDENHURST / 

VENETIAN VILLAGE - 

Female roommate wanted to 
share newer clean home. 2 
bedroom, 2 bath with 
washer/dryer, c/a, 
dishwasher. Next to Lakes. 
$450 plus deposit. 
(708)356-4411. 
58-16-43 



HooniB 
tor Kent 



M 



ROOM FOR RENT 
ROUND LAKE AREA - 
Share bath and kitchen, 
mature male pre- 
ferred. $215 a month. 
(708)546-3295. 

59-19-80 
ROOM FOR RENT 
INGLESIDE - Non-smoker 
$200 per month. (708)546- 
6477. 

59-16-81 




KoomB 
For Rent 



I FOX LAKE-LAKEFRONT | 
Sleeping room with boat slip. 
$75 a week. Available | 

I Immediately. 

Michael Lescher 
RE/MAX Advantage 

(708)587-8117 



Bub. Froperl 
For Sale 



3$ 



Prime Fox Lake 
Location 

On Rt. 12. One store 
front with office, 3 
room apt., basement, 
overhead door for 
business or storage. 
Parking for 15 cars. 

$110,000 
PflV REALTORS 
(708)656-7400 



Bub. Properl; 
For Rent 



•6 1 



OFFICE FOR RENT - In 
Island Lake. $350 per 
month. (708)526-1135. 
61-17-82 

PRIVATE OFFICE 
SPACE • And common 
waiting/secretarial area. 392 
Lake "St., Antioch. Prime 
exposure. R. Sarmont. 
(708)395-6066 (Lie. Re 
Broker). 

61-17-94 



OFFICE & SHOP 

Space Available 

in Wauconda. 2000 sq.ft. 

and up. 

(708)362-1216 



OAR LOT 

On Route 12 in Richmond. 1 
bay, storage garage, office, 
excellent visibility. Alternate 
uses OK. $595. 
LAND MANAGEMENT 

(815)678-4334 



SHOP 

On Route 12 in Richmond 
with 2 overhead doors, 
excellent visibility. Auto or 
other commercial uses. $550. 
LAND MANAGEMENT 

(815)678-4334 



OFFICE FOR RENT 

1st Floor -New Building 

Downtown Fox Lake 

Approx, 600 sq. ft. 

Parking Available 

Available May 1 

Call: 

(708) 587-4245 



Lots/Acreage 
Farms 




WADSWORTH 5 

ACRES - With woods, 
Horses allowed. 10 minutes 
to tollway. $159,000. 
(708)662-5001. 

63-16-138 
5 ACRES - Secluded and 
partially wooded land. Great 
for horses in Northern Lake 
County. $79,900. 
(708)816-1955. 

63-16-152 
HORSELOVERS - 5 
acres, Ringwood, 111. 
McHenry County. $69,900. 
(815)728-8400. 

63-1 7-83 
SINGLE FAMILY 

RESIDENTIAL - Lots for 
sale. 301' x 90', south side 
Kenosha. (414)694-6698. 

63-16-84 
1 ACRE WOODED LOT 
- End of cul-de-sac, next to 
expensive home's. Fox 
Lake/Spring Grove area. 
$35,000 (708)587-9675. 

63-16-85 
4 ACRES - By owner, 
Dilley Road, Wadsworth. 
(708)623-7198. 

6fl-1fi-13fi 

ANTIOCH ESTATE 
SALE - Wooded lot, 

go'xioo'xne'xes'. 41876 

N. Circle Dr. $4,000, Call 
(504)643-5033. 

63-18-77 



Re sort/ Vac. 
Rentals 



ffl 



CAPE COD 
SEASIDE VI IMAGE 

Occjoji front, pri va tc warm water 
beach. 8 & 3 BR cottages. 
Perfect Cumily location. Dennis 
Seashorea, P.O. Dox 05GM, 
CentervlUe, MA 08638.. 

508-398-8512 



Oul Of Area 
Properly 



m 



MAUI, HAWAII - Ocean 
front, 1 bedroom, 2 bath 
Condo. Sleeps 6 available 
from April 1991 . on. 
Reasonable week or month. 
(815)385-7695. 

65-16-127 
BANK REPO'S - Hardy, 
Arkansas. No 

down payment, 2 bedroom 
home, riverfront cottage, 
hunting and fishing cabin, 
11.2 acres, mobile home, 
camp Coast to Coast 
membership. Broker 
(800)331-2164, 
65-16-8 

BUYERS AND SELL- 
ERS - come together evory 
week in Lakeland Classified. 
(708) 223-8161 

FLORIDA -40 miles north 
of Orlando. House plus 3 
rentals on 1.9 acres. 
$63,000. Call R. Sarmont, 
Antioch (708)395-6066. 
(Lie. Re Broker). 

65-17-95 



LAS VEGAS, NEVADA 
Location, Location 
Gim buy*. Auum*. No quailing, Low 
Oowfl Payment Many to etiexwe torn. 

Call Fay Diab 

For All Your Real Estate Needs 

AMERICANA GROUP REALTORS 

Oayt 702-3314146 

Ewi 702476-0273 



ARIZONA INVESTMENT 

Vacation property w/your vary own 
gold mine claim on your own 25 
acres, with lush forest, secluded on 
your own 7000 ft high mountain top 
property, (fabulous view). Yet only 45 
minutes from Preseott, AZ. Divorce 
forces a quick sale at S10K per nc„ 
with ontySIOK down. 

Tom, 602-279-5711 



NEVADA JACKPOT 

$ Doctors/Lawyer* $ 

1/3* «rrri, Poot/fpa */» view. 3,000* 

■q. ft. Single aUryrTWo atory luxury at 

affordable prices. Many to chooee fnm. 

Contact Fay Diab Far Ml H*r Rial 

Fitolt Nndi 

AMERICANA GROUP REALTORS 
Days 702-381-0146 
Eves 702-876-0273 



Cemetery 
Lots 




FOR SALE BY OWNER 

- 1 lot with 4 graves North 
Shore Garden of Memories 
Cemetery. Priced below 
market value. Call 
(708)562-3986 after 4 p.m. 

66-18-139 

FOR SALE BY OWNER 

- A double crypt on Tier 5 in 
a mausoleum. Lower terrace 
of Highland Memorial Park, 
Hwy. 120, Libertyville. Price 
today is $6,000, but asking 
$4,500 or best offer. 
(414)334-3762. 

66-16-78 




Real Estate 
Wanted 



WANTED TO BUY - 2 or 
3 bedroom home on Chain 
of Lakes. Lake front 
properly only. Interested in 
rent with option to buy or 
owner financed property. 
Please call (81 5)485-6632. 



67-17-86 



Real Ktituie 

Misc. 



M 



WE BUY MORTGAGES 
•NATIONWIDE* 

Free Quote 

(708)5264101 



INVESTOR 
WANTED 

No Risk $5000 invest- 
ment in single family 
home will yield 50% 
return within 1 year guar- 
anteed. , 

' Mr. Frankol 

(708)674-3282 




Boats/Motor 
Etc. 



IP 



MOTOR HOME - Must 
Sell! 1978 23' Coachman 
mini-home, self contained, 
has mini blinds, roof air, 
and extra storage pod. 
$9,500 or best offer. 
(414)552-7504. 

70-16-79 
HOLIDAY RAMBLER 
TRAILER - 24', fully self- 
contained, air conditioned, 
deck, awning, storage 
shed, set-up 20 miles north 
of Madison, Wis., at Lake 
Wisconsin. Immediate 
possession. (414)862- 
6110. 

70-17-154 

Snowmobile 
ATVb 



M 



1987 HONDA - 4 track 
125. Runs great, hardly 
been used, great for 
beginner. Have to see. 
$800 or best offer. 
(708)546-1269. 
71-16-87 

float b/Mo lor 
Etc. 



ffirr 



19 8 2 2 7" 

SPORTSCRAFT - Fully 
rigged for Lake Michigan 
fishing, $25,000 or trade 
for property in North 
eastern Lake County. 
(708)680-0078. 

72-17-88 
1986 WELLCRAFT - 
19', 140HP inboard/ 
outboard, very few hours. 
Like new. $8,500 or offer.. 
(708)587-8398. 

72-16-89 
STANDARD STEEL 
PIER - 64' long, 4 extra top 
sections, 4 bolt bumpers, 
padded seats, 2 ladders, 
hand rails, very good 
condition. $1,200. 
(708)403-9445. 

72-17-90 
BAYLINER 1989 

CAPRI - 20', cuddy cabin, 
200HP, V8, OMC Cobra I/O, 
power trim, full 
instrumentation, am/fm 
cassette stereo, includes 
camper top, porta-potty, 
canvas mooring cover, 
matching Escort single axle 
trailer, under 40 hours, mint 
condition. $11,000. 
(708)433-8182. 

72-17-91 
BOAT 1984 CRUSIERS 
INC. -.V Sport, 26', 10' 
beam, mint, loaded, low 
hours, EZ loader trailer. 
(815)385-9245. 
22' SAILBOAT - With 
trailer, sleeps 4, stove and 
sink, 10HP outboard, 5 sails 
and miscellaneous gear, 
$5,500 or best offer. 
(708)244-1431. 
18» SEA RAY - With trailer, 
150HP, I/O, includes water 
skis, looks good, runs 
good. $2,500 or best offer. 
(708)244-1431. 
1976 BAYLINE 17' - I/O 
130, with trailer. Must see to 
appreciate. Excellent 
condition. Garage kept. 
(708)244-2577. 

16' FIBERGLASS 

BOAT - 40HP Johnson. 
Tilt trailer. Some canvas. 
Top frame only. $700. 
(312)963-1251. 
CARVER 26' CRUISE - 
290HP I/O, galley, 
head, electronics 
included. $15,000/offers. 
(708)223-7611. 

72-17-95 
*-AILBOAT - 17 fiberglass 
(Thistle). Includes trailer, 
sails and extras. $1,595. 
(708)566-5117. 

72-1 7-96 
HOBIE 18* - $1,400 
(708)680-1164. 

72-16-28 
19* ARISTOCRAFT - I/O, 
removable hard top. 120HP. 
Trajjer and mooring. 
$3,250. (708)587-8117. 
Michael Lescher. 

72-16-81 
1988 23" CELEBRITY - 
260HP Mercury, mint 
condition, 120 hours, with 
all extras. $21,900, 
negotiable. (708)228-1770, 
(708)529-1560. 

72-16-103 



1971 .14* CHRISCRAFT 
BOAT - Outboard, 75HP 
Johnson motor with trailer. . 
Perfect condition. $1,495. . 
(414)279-5337. 

72-16-85 
24' EZ LOADER - Trailer 
with boat. $3,500. 
(708)223-7821. ■ 

72-16-141 
505 SAILBOAT - 16-/12', 
2 person, Trapeze, Main, 
Jib, spin, extras sails. Main 
like new. Trailer, Bargain 
$1,500. (708)918-8117. 

72-16-143 
25' CHRISCRAFT 
CRUISER - Sleeps 4, 
head, 14' cabin, 10' beam, 
all fiberglass, 225HP, V6, 
.rigged for coho. $8,900 or 
best. (708)234-1308. 

72-17-155 
1969 THOMPSON - 
Fiberglass 18', with 85HP 
Evinrude. $2,000 or best 
offer. (708)566-6224. 

72-17-156 

1974 F32 SEDAN - 
Flybridge, fully equipped. 
Lake Michigan charter boat. 
Electric downriggers, all 
electronics. Rods and lures 
optional. Must Sell! 
$34,500. (708)487-2618. 

72r17-157 
WANTED TO BUY - 14' 
too 16' aluminum Deep V- 
Hull Fishing Row Boat. 
15HP to 25HP motor, and 
trailer. Extras may include 
pedestal seats, live well, 
etc. All in good condition. 

1975 or newer. Priced 
under $1,800 for the whole 
outfit. (708)395-5380. 

72-TF-158 



BOAT MOTOR 
FACTORY OUTLET 

OPEN HOUSE 

Lowest Prices 

Woodland Pier I 

(414)534-5264 



Camping 




CAMPING TRAILER - 

19" NOMAD, $800. 
(708)546-6477. 

73-16-97 
FOR- RENT - Parking 
space for a camper and 
fishing boat to a retiree. 
350 miles north of Lake 
County. (708)740-1544, 

73-16-98 



Sports 
Equipment 




3 WHEELER - Good 
condition, $100. 

(708)578-5209. 

75-16-99 




.Cars 
For Sale 



ffQ 



Cars 
For Sale 



1985 CHEVY 

CAVALIER - Good 
condition, am/fm cassette, 
automatic, air, heat. 
$3,000. Call Ron or Edith 
(708)546-4620. 

80-16-122 

1990 GEO STORM - 

Automatic, air, am/fm. After 
6 p.m. (708)360-0192. 
80-16-156 

1987 RED Z28 CHEVY 
CAMARO - 28,000 
miles. Fully loaded, 
Excellent condition. Alarm 
system. $9,500. Call Karen 
(708)740-9135 after 
5:30 p.m. 

80-16-91 

1973 CHEVROLET 
NOVA SS - NNN winner, 
excellent condition. Must 
See! $3,500 or best offer. 
Weekdays after 6 p.m. 
(815)675-6325. 

80-16-94 

1988 DODGE 
DAYTONA SHELBY Z- 

Auto., a/c, t-top, cd player 
and more. 37,000 miles. 
$8,000. (708)623-5245. 

80-16-99 
1986 HONDA ACCORD 
DX - 2 door, 5 speed, power 
steering and brakes, 
sunroof, am/fm cassette, 
Cobra tires. Absolutely mlntl 
Best offer. (414)694-0173. 

80-16-95 



Care 
For Sale 



1989 CHEVY 

CAVALIER Z24 - Blue, 
40,000 miles, p/s, p/b, 
p/windows and locks, 
luggage rack, tilt steering, 
cruise, a/c, auto V6. 
$7,500 or best offer. 
(708)263-1041. 

80-16-98. 
1986 IROX Z28 - 305 
HO, 4 barrel, air, cruise, ■ 
power windows. $6,000. 
(708)223-5941. 

80-16-146 

1983 OLDS CUTLASS 
SUPREME - Power 
windows, tilt, cruise, am/fm 
stereo, V6, 65,000 
original miles. $3,950. 
(708)487-1520. 

80-16-147 

1965 THUNDERBIRD- 
New Mexico car. Very good 
condition. Everything 
works. Must see and drivel 
$4,700. (708)395-9222. 
80-16-152 

1986 CUTLASS 
CI E R R A - Brown, 
automatic, loaded, excellent 
condition. Must sell. $4,600 
or best offer. (708)356- 
6342 after 6 p.m. 

80-16-160 

1984 BUICK RIVIERA - 
Excellent condition. White 
with Burgundy interior. Fully 
loaded and automatic. 
Power windows and window 
locks. Cruise, tilt, $900 
Bose am/fm stereo, auto, air 
temp, control, tinted glass, 
white wall, door locks, rear 
window defogger. 
Intermittent wipers, front 
wheel drive, V8 engine, 
power trunk, opera lights in 
rear seat area. Auto, power 
for both front seats, Electric 
sunroof, crome spoke 
wheels, auto, trunk release. 
Appraise by two auto 
dealers at $6,700 and 
$6,500. Will consider any 
offer over $5,500. 
(708)223-8161 ext. 141 
days, 

80-TF-161 

-1983 CHEVY CAPRICE 
- 4 door, by original owner. 
Fully equipped, low miles, 
very good condition. 
$2,950. (708)395-3704. 

80-17-162 
1981 CHEVY MALIBU 
WAGON - Air condi- 
tioning, tilt, cruise, 80,000 
miles, very good condition, 
super clean. $1,650. 
(815)344-4290. 

80-17-100 . 

1987 MERKUR XR4TI - 
All available options. 1 
owner, black with gray 
leather interior. 46,000 
miles. $6,500 firm. 
(708)223-4174. 

80-16-101 

1988 FORD 
THUNDERBIRD - Luxury 
sport, V8, loaded, 
moonroof, garage kept, low 
mileage. $11,500 or best 
offer. (708)746-6032. 

80-17-102 
1987 CHRYSLAR 
LEBARON SEDAN - 4 
door, p/s, p/b, new tires, 
am/fm, air, good condition. 
$4,900. (708)356-2744. 

80-16-104 
1990 TOYOTA CAMRY - 
5 speed, air conditioning, 
am/fm stereo. $11,000. 
(414)852-2831, after 3 p.m. 

80-16-105 
1987 TOYOTA CELICA 
GTS - Liftback sport, fully 
loaded, sunroof, excellent 
condition. $7,000. 
(708)395-4132. 

80-17-106 

1985 CADILLAC 
ELDORADO - Beautiful, 
dark marooon, near mint 
condition. Asking $7,495 or 
best offer. (708)336-7400, 
ext. 222. Home (708)546- 
4768. Ask for Dave. 

80-16-107 
IT'S CONVERTIBLE 
TIME - This one is 
affordable beauty! Gray and 
black, completely loaded. 
Dodge Turbo 1985. Original 
owner, leather interior, sport 
wheels, am/fm cassette, 
cruise. Great shape! Must 
sell at wholesale price. 
$4,200. Call (414)889-4267 
after 6 p.m. 

80-TF-117 



Wk 



1986 PONTIAC GRAND 
AM - Fuel injected, 4 cyl., 5 
speed coupe, rebuilt motor, 
new metallic red paint, new 
muffler, new' brakes, and 
rotors, new struts and 
shocks, $4,500 firm. Call 
Don at (708)740-9168. 
80-17-103 

1986 MAZDA 626 - 4 

door, 5 speed, air, cruise,' 
am/fm cassette. Great 
condition. $6,000 or best 
offer. (70B)244-6699. 
80-TF-35 



Service & 
Parts 



<© 



„ ENGINES — WHOLE- 
SALE PRICES - GM, 

Ford, Chrysler. Top quality 
longblocks with 5 
year/50,000 miles 
guarantee. Free delivery. 
i Special 305/350 Chevy, 
$879. Edwards Engines 
(800)438-8009. 



83-16-9 



Vane 



w 



1984 DODGE MINI VAN 
- a/c, am/fm cassette, 5 
passenger, excellent 
condition. $2,800 obo. 
(708)223-8904. 

85-17-108 . 

1985 C10 VAN - 42,000 
miles. 4.3 liter, V6, 3 speed, 
very good condition. 
(708)223-2661. 

85-17-109 



Trucks/ 
Trailers 




'1983 GMC SI 5 
PICKUP - 67,000 miles, 
new 5 speed manual trans., 
extra long bed w/Iiner, 
excellent, condition. $3,200 
or best offer. (414)652- 
8280. 

86-16-163 
1990 JEEP LAREDO - 
Low mileage, immaculate 
condition. (414)694-1875. 

86-16-106 
1979 CJ5 - With Chevy 
350 engine. Hard and soft 
tops. Runs great, good 
condition. $2,700 or best 
offer. (708)395-6466. 

86-16-110 
1990 JEEP GRAND 
WAGONEER - Loaded, 
tan leather interior, 
black exterior. Just turned 
10,000 miles. $18,500. 
(414)877-2956. 

86-16-111 
1987 FORD RANGER 
XLT - 4x4, manual, air, 
cruise, am/fm cassette, 
bedliner, cap, transferable 
warranty, excellent 
condition. $6,500 or best 
offer. After 5 p.m. 
(414)877-9243. 

86-16-112 
1986 GMC JIMMIY - Full 
size, fully loaded, $9,000. 
(708)244-7666. 

86-16-113 
1986 CHEVY - 454 CID, 
4wd, 1 ton, snowplow, 
dump box. Needs clutch. 
$7,000. (708)249-4829. 

86-16-114 



flcavy 
Equipment 




■; 
■6 



m 
i 



•: 



TRUCK TOOL BOX - 

Across the bed, $75. 
(708)587-7459. 

87-16-20 



Motorcycles 



ffi 



1985 HONDA XR350 - 
Motorcycle, like new. $850. 
Weekdays after 6 p.m. 
(815)675-6325. 

88-16-108 
1987 SUZUKI 

INTRUDER - 1400cc, Only 
1500 miles. Transferring. 
$3,500. (708)623-5245. 

88-16-109 
250CC KAWASAKI 
LTD - $300 or best. CW 
California Flyer, hot 
pink/boys bike, $175. 
(708)546-3944. 

88-16-115 
1978 SUZUKI GS750 - 
Good condition, runs great, 
low miles, best offer. 
(414)694-5394. 

88-17-116 



: "■■-." 
-A 



.<■: 



:, 



■ ■ 



38 lakeland Newspaper* 



IV 



Friday, April 19, 1991 
< vriti.tr. >coi i 






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-- ' 



■MMiBMSBaMMH 



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JMMJhMJS 

T«W^ TBfl TIB iHMIMM. 



Business & Services 



to Place Your 
Ad Here Caff 

Newspapers 

(708)223-8161 






VAN 
e, 5 
[lent 

obo. 







wi ihn vou 

pop the top 

don't stop 



V 



"RECYCLE'' 

We buy all alloys including 
Aluminum, Stainless 
Steel, Copper, Brass, Iron, 
High Grade Papers, 
Aluminum. Cans, Batteries 
and Newspapers. 

Mon.- Fri. 
7:30 a.m. - 4;00 p.m. 

Sat. 
7:30 a.m.- 1:00 p.m. . 

Oc&M 
RECYCLING 

1600 MORROW AVENUE 
r^. NORTH CHICAGO 
30$ 708-578-1066,$ 





Window 
Replacement 

Low as X88 




Installed 
Up to 73" U.I. 



414-889-8366 

Ken 

"The Window Man" 






Tojp Bratiii Names 

Unbeatable Prices 

Expert Installation 

DiiPbnt Stainmaster 

Scotchgard Stainrelease 

American Carpet Brokers 



I 


BALED 


SHAVINGS 




1 Bale or 1 ,000 
Cash & Carry 
1/2 mile north State Une R± ' 
East ofHwy. 45 on County Trunk CJ 


:- 


H0RT0H BROS. 

. Bristol, WI 

(414)857-2525 

Mon. - Frl. 8-5, Sat. 8-3 



SPRING HILL CONCRETE 

• Driveways '• Sidewalks 

• Floors -Curbs 

• Patios • Stoops 

Sealcoating 

• Parking Lots 
-. • Driveways 

(708)566-7828 

Ask for Andy 



HIGH LITE 

Roofing & Repair 

Painting — Interior & Exterior 

Gutters & Tuckpointing 

Storm Windows Instausd 

Pressure Washing & 

Repair Work 

Free Estimates Insured 

Call: (708)526-0344 




kitchens, baths 
door & window 

replacements 
Skylights, decks 

small jobs a - 
specialty 

Free Estimates 
(708U38-7908 



Duraclean 

Rated best by 
independent tests. 




Carpet & 
Furniture 
cleaning 

CALL 
TODAY! 

(708) 

587-2356 



Duraclean 

SPECIALISTS 

Duraclean... the standard of 
excellence for over 50 years 



HOE and ROOM ADDITION PLANNING & DRAFTING 

Specialists in Designing Custom Homes, Room 

Additions, 2nd Story Room Additions and 

Redesigning Exist. Homes. 



PAT STAGG & SON, INC. 



(708)356-3039 



OVER 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE 
CALL TODAY FOR APPOINTMENT 




$ INSTANT CASH PAID $ 
NOW BUYING 

Jewelry, Diamonds, Gold or Silver - Any Form 

Wedding Bands, Class Rings, Etc. 

U.S. & Foreign Coins & Collections 

Sterling Silverware - Pocket Watches - Military Items 

U.S. & Foreign Stamps & Collections 



±J~*atadL±z 

Jewelry • Coins • Stamps 
27 N. Rt. 12, Fox Lako 



(708)587-5334 



Appraisals In House 

or your House 

Mon.-Frl. 10-6:00 

Sat, 10-4:00 



MITCHELL ELECTRICAL 
CONTRACTORS 

•Service Revisions 

•Rewiring /L4*' 

•Basements/Garages Quioiicai 
•Parking Lot Lighting 
•Smoke Detectors 
•Fans Installed 

Commercial • Residential 

24 Hour Emergency Service 

(708)249-3944 






CANS / 

We Also Buy 

Copper • IJrusti 

Aluminum Sid big 

Attto Radiators 

Lead • Stainless 

Catalytic Converters 

Uallerics 

~T & C~ 
JHETALCO. 

378 Prairie St. 
Crystal Lake, IL 
(815)4594445 . 

1 Block South ofllwy. 170 
Behind J&.L Gas Station 




BUSY BEE'S 
CLEANING CO. 

The dirt exterminator 



Commercial Service 
Regular House Cleaning 
Carpet Cleaning 
Complete Floor Cleaning 
Window Cleaning 



(708)740-9708 




BETTER CANINES 

Where we train you 
to train your dog! 



New classes ssarging (or puppy, beginners, 

advanced and show. Evening and Saturday 

classes. 

Coll tor Information. 

(708)566-1960 

854 Tower Road •Mundeleln, IL 60060 

All our classes are limited In size 
tor greater individual attention. 

Registered Agtnt* (or Tatoo-A-Pat 





'S 
MAINTENANCE 

No Job Too Small. I'll Do It All. 

•Remodeling 

Kitchens, Bathrooms & Rec Rooms 

•Painting And Wallpapering 
•Flooring 

(All Types) 

•Siding And Roofing 
•Carpentry 

Decks & Additions 

All Work Very Well Done 

rSEE ESTIMATES, CALL 
(4141537-2439 



INCOME TAX 
PREPARATION 

■Affordable 
. '8 Years Experience 
•Quick turn-around 

Steve Shallcross 
(708)223-5034 

By Appointment 



CARR BUILDING AND 

REMODELING 

Home Remodeling Specialists 

• Room additions • Kitchens 

* Bathrooms ■ Garages 

• Custom Decks 

• Complete Interior Remodeling 

Quality Workmanship at Affordable Prices 

Insured, licensed and Bonded 

(708)816-3615 

Free Estimates 



DECKS PLUS 

G ENERAL CARPENTR Y 

'Custom Decks 'Porches 

'Room Additions 'Basement 

Remodeling 'Bathrooms - Kitchens 

'Custom Carpentry 

improvements & Repairs! 

INSURED & BONDED 

FREE ESTIMATES 

(414)862-2993 

u Please call: Gary Kolkau 




For Sale 

Firewood 
$85 Full Cord 

Tree & Shrub Pruning 

Root Feeding 

Insured 

Klatts Tree Service 

(708)38741586 




arkftmu 

rp.stri.11r rant ^ 



restaurant 

Banquets • Meeting Rooms 
Rehearsal Dinners • Retirement Parties 

3035 BELVIDERE STREET • WAUKEGAN 
708-336-0222 






PHILLIPS SERVICES 

Export* In home Improvement 
and remodeling. Residential or 
commercial. 

Drywoll « Interior/Exterior 
Painting > Kitchen > Bathrooms 
Basements • Office Remodeling 
Home Repair* * Decks . 

Bank Financing Avail. 



m 



FREE ESTIMATES 

ili^;:a : ;:(7b1)244-6612 



.,> 






DRAKES 
OFFICE SUPPLY 

Serving Lake & McHenry Counties 
for over 30 years. Office furniture 
(new & used) acid supplies 
Commercial discounts. Free delivery 
available. 

815 £. Rollins Rd. 

Round Lake Commons Center 

Round Lake Beach, IL 

M-F8:30- 5:30 Sat 9-3 

(708)223-0677 



WE DO 
DRIVEWAYS 



...and small parking lots 
•Seal Coating 
•Crack Filling 
•Patchwork 
•New Construction 

Protect & Preserve 

FREE Estimate 

(708)546-5809 

AMERICAN 
SEALCOATING 



r 



COUPON — 



HEATING & 
COOLING 

LENNOX- 



•PROFESSIONAL HEATING 

SERVICE 
•ENERGY EFFICIENT FURNACES 

& BOILERS 
•ENERGY EFFICIENT AIR 

CONDITIONING SYSTEMS^ 
•AIR CLEANERS &HUMIDIFERS 
•WATER HEATERS 

(708) 526-6286 
(815) 459-2300 

Serving Your Community 
.*Vv SALES-SERVICE 
1 " An Independent 
mum Lennox Dealer 
.-— — — For 25 Yeora 

Locauyover 40 years 



Flouncing 
Available 



.jF^SPI 24 Hour 



H 



BUYING 



fflE 



Aluminum Cans 

♦COPPER *BRASS 
*AUTO RADIATORS 
*LEAD 

A-1 RECYCLING 

96 Honing Rd., Fox Lake, IL 
(708) 587-0788 

HOURS: 

Mon. - Fri. 

9 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Sat. 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. 

closed 12-12:30 for lunch 



Receive 2t MORE per pound 

over our current prices on 

aluminum cans 




IZ 



Expu^csJI-aO-OlJ 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 39 



»y-w- ! - 




<-r-.»*^*M^.M3£*»*iaitJ«M , ..*<iV***s* 








"b LES & JEAN 9 

SIGNS 

Hand Brush Lettering 

Boats • Trucks • Windows 

Magnetic & Banners 

Routed & Blasted 

Plastic & Metal Letters 

Lester Heltsley - Sign Writer 

Open 7 Days (708)587-3338 

1 25 N Ipperslnk Blvd. Fox Lake 



K & F DECKS 

j£ Quality Workmanship h 

* Decks * Gazebos 
• And Much More 
[' All Work Warranted 

Fully Insured 

^Reserve before May 1, 1991 and 91 

SAVE 15% 

Serving Lake County and - i 

; the Northwest Suburbs 

(708)987-2724 



STAT m TUNE 

Because we are local, we take the time to get the whole story. 
Each week in your Lakeland Newspaper, you can expect fine 
tuned coverage o( events that affect you and your family in 
detai' 

c ay in tune with Lakeland Newspaper, Subscribe today 



/ 



(708)233-8161 X Lakeland t 

™ Newspapers £ 



RECYCLING CENTER 

We buy aluminum cans, aluminum, copper, brass, 
stainless steel, auto radiators, catalytic converters. 



88 S. Centre Dr. 

(Intersection of Rt. 120 & Rt. 134) 

Hainesville, IL 
(708)223-1893 : 



E & R HOME IMPROVEMENTS 
CUSTOM CARPENTRY 

Decks • Sheds • Drywall 

Painting • Ceramic Tile • Remodeling 

Baths • Basements 

Free Estimates 
Dependable Quality Work 

Licensed * Insured 

Please Call 

GENE {708)587-4412 



Want to buy Antiques 
A Collectors Market 

In business 18 years 

Buying old picture frames, china, cut 
glass, pottery, sterling, silver, 
silvorplate, jewelry, fountain pens, 
collectables & furniture, 

A Collector's Market 

Bring items in for my offer or call Carol 

(708)223-4944 Of (70B)223-64B3 

open Thurs.-Sat. 11 - 4:30 

299 Belvldere, Grayslake, IL 

(1 mite west of 83 on 120) 



DANS 

HEATING 8 COOLING 

(708)395-7559 

ATTENTION CONTRACTORS & 
REMODELERSI 

Give Dan A Call for a 
FREE ESTIMATE! 

24 Hour Emergency Service 

Insurance • Licensed • Bonded 

I . ._ I 



.*.**»*•«• ^*» «»«*•*■»*•«*«».*»«»•*«*«» .A «»«» *• 






OPPENHEIM 
PlfiNO SERVICE 



Quality Tuning 

and 
, } Repair 

Tuning $35 




^ CALL JOHN: (708)223-8428 







C70») EJ&-AW2 T 



REDO WITH THE BEST! 
ROOFING. INSULATION 
SHEET METAL • SIDING 

GUTTERS; SOFFIT & FACIA 

LET US RENEW YOUR HOMES APPEARANCE! 



1-800-660-REDO .(7336) 



HOME 
REMODELING & 
IMPROVEMENT 

All Phases 
Reasonable Rates 

FREE ESTIMATES 
(708)587-9729 



^ec&wUima 



V • 



Interior & Exterior Painting 

Wallpapering & Removal 

Commercial & Residential 

Quality work 

Reasonable rates 

Fully insured 

Free estimates 

Rich Stackwell 
(708)934-6274 




GARY'S 
DECORATING 

Interior • Exterior 

Painting & Wallcovering 

For a clean, neat job at the 

right price. 

14 Years Experience 
Fully Insured 

(708)587-6211 



ALUMINUM SEAMLESS GUTTERS 
ALUMINUM SIDING, SOFFIT & FASCIA 

New Homes, Remodeling Services, Additions, Decks 
Replacement Storm Windows & Doors 
Contractors ; Discounts for Volume C^ntrac'li&S^.;;' 
Garages Bu II t on Your Concrete Slob 

Keniali Ekteriors 

x : ; •;:;: a division of j ■:; i:^:; 

;■: Kendall Enterprises 
tGenerai Contractor :~-iSsk : l6r:J6ifih!GMort- 
Days (81 5)455-3036 Eves. (708)587-8772 



FREE ESTIMATES 



FULLY INSURED 






J C.W. LANDSCAPE CO. INC. J 

A LANDSCAPE DESIGNERS 4 CONTRACTORS * 
* Serving Lafy County Since 1960 * 



A ■Computer Design 

A • Flagstone Patios 

A • Stone Walls 

£ • Texture Gardens 



Seeding * 

Sodding A 

Planting' £ 

• Grading j^ 



£ (708)623-7334 J 

AAAAAAAAAAAAAA 



m higher m 

m EDUCATION | 
r § { FUNDING SERVICE £ 

pj Let us help locate m, 
^financial aid for yourpf 
^ college education. M 

(708)367-5866 jtf 



EWE CUEAIV: 
AKJL BLBTVDS 
trasonically 

Drop off or Pick-up 
New Process Blind 

^ JzECIcaning Ei^ [: 




101 -91st St 
: Kenosha — 



£ {=(414)697-3511=^ 



rainlintf, Wnllpnpcring 

Expert Installation 

Paper • Fabric • Vinyl 






DECORATING 

INSURED 

(708) 395-8428 



r 
I 



• 



I 



ft 



Spiral Stairways 

Charming, graceful, exciting, a spiral 
stairway la a distinctive addition to 
your home. Solidly welded In a single 
unit, Installation is simple - a matter 
of minutes. No complicated assembly 
Takes half the space of ordinary 
stairs. .>_..- 

j (414)279-5927 

OtDOnN ; ; IptRAL ItAIRWAYI 

Dox 343-162 Walworth Street 
Genoa City, WI 53128 



■£ 



% 



CHIMNEY REPAIR 
The Brick Doctor 

Will do all types of masonry 

New Construction 

Fireplace Specialist 

All types of repairs, tuck- 
pointing and concrete work. 

(708)872-9596 



rtc 



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-1 'ih'l' !■*■■»■ I '.' I'T'l'T'f ' f'-l' 



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MAIDS ON TIME 

Old Fashioned Cleaning 

With Modern Maids * 
•Computerized To Assure 
Same Maid • Top Quality 

Trained lo clean your home as their 
own. Our supplies or yours. 

LICENSED • INSURED • BONDED 

(708)540-7754 



i 



Lett 



STAINED/BEVELED 
GLASS WINDOWS 

■ 

TRADITIONAL of CONTEMPORARY 

CUSTOM DESIGNS 

Entry doors & sidelights 

accent windows- cabinet Inserts 

dividers- & mora 

TzmDs* morrms 



'ii*^ 



For doslgn consultation call: 
J. Mansflold 



■^{708)541-9139 ^ 






3S 



CHICAGO SURPLUS 

a RECYCLING 

Cash For 

•JUumfnum Cut 

•JUlOtbnlaaplbtali 

Trevor, WI 

{414)862-2517 

Only 5 minutes from Antlocht 

M-F a a.m. - 4:30 p.m. 

Sat. 8 a.m. -3i 





•C0PPEB 
•AUTO RADIATORS 

•BRASS 
-STAINLESS STEEL 

PHONE 
708-223-0002 



c 

C 

o 

METALS 



•ALUMINUM CANS 

•ALUMINUM 

•BATTERIES 

•LEAD 

32270 N. Hwy. 63 

(Just South Of Rt. 137 Before 

RR Tracks Grayslake) 




TROPP ^§p^ 

Vegetable & Flower Plants 

Of All Kinds — $5.95/(!at and up. 

Geranium Plants 

2 1/2' pots 850 each 

Perennial Plants 

Of All Kinds — 3'poatpot 850 each 

3 mllea north orLong Grove, 

1/2 mile north of KouLe 23 on 

OldMcIIenryRtl. 



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OWN A SWIMMING POOL lj 





GASH IN!! 



Highland Metals . ! 

We buy Copper, Brass & Aluminum 

FAIR PRICES! HONEST WEIGHT! 

• . . , (708)360-0880 \ 

;' •;-.... 1 82 Stripe Ct. / • •: -' .- ".' 

■..•■..•- ■:•';.-. Waukegan • : *. .'.' * / •' "• 




40 Lakeland Newspapers 






' 






Friday, April 19, 1991 



-;--^-:'^\ 



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YOUR 







To 4rea Business & Services 



to Place Your 
Ad Here Call 

wkmm 

Newspapers 

(708)223-8161 



Fine Homes 





Pulverized & Screened 
Loaded on Your Truck 

Delivered to 
LOCAL AREA ONLY. 

Amhurst Business Park 

Rt. 41 , 1/2 mile south of Pulaski Dr. 
Across from trio Bears McBubbta 

Bennett Excavating, Inc. 
(708)872-2957 



FREE ALLERGY SCREENING 



Do you wheoze, sneeze or Itch? Do you have Asthma, Hay Fever, 
Rose Fever, Eczema, Hlvea or Food Allergies? 

■:.::■ : : :: For AppplhtnidntyCall 

Dr. Daniel Yamshon 
ALLERGIST - Children and Adults 



Gray slake: 223-1400 




Wheeling: 537-5500 



Grayslake 
Heating, Plumbing 

and 
. Air Conditioning 

•Steam -Hot Water 

•Forced Air Heating 

Systems 

(708)223-6426 

Ask for Mr. Manfred 



TAX PREPARATION 



Robert Ritzwoller 

Certified Public Accountant 

•Individual 

•Small Business 

•IRA's 

(708)587-4552 

Free Financial Analysis 

Call for Details 



HOME 
REMODELING & 
IMPROVEMENT 

All Phases 
Reasonable Rates 

FREE ESTIMATES 
(708)587-9729 



DIRT BUSTERS 

CARPET CLEANING 

• Deep Steam, Shampoo, 
Extraction Process 

WOW! 

• As low as $8.95 per rm. 
(2 rm. mln.) 

• Pet odor removal available 

• Next Day Service 

(708)726-1312 



PSYCHIC 
Diane's Psychic Studio 

Sand. Palm. Tarot. Psychic, Cryital. 
Regular Card* and many more typo s o! 
readings. 

Diane's Studio 

Is having a two for one special, with this 
ad. She tells past as you alone know It, your 
present as It Is. and your future to come, 
without saying a word. For more info 
please call: 

541-3105 

Also does parties. 



DDDDDanDnnDaaDannDDDnaD 

I Personal Computer! 
Services 

D 

•Professional Consultation a 

•Sales a 

•Installation □ 

□ 

STRATEGIC BUSINESS 

SYSTEMS 

(414)656-1577 

iDDanDnanDDDDDDDDDDDnDD 



a 
a 
a 
a 



Coldwell Banker. Mac Realty cordially Invites you to attend a 

Real Estate Career Night 

Tuesday, April 30, 1991 
7:30 p.m. at The Meadows, LibertyviUe 

No obligation, Learn how to earn 050,000 
your first year in Real Estate! 

Invitation by reservation. Call todayl 



Debbie Knoll 
(708) 623-7700 



Charles Duncan 
(708)546-8400' 



" Jf=jr=jr=Jr=Jr=Jn=jn=ir=ur^=Jr=Jr=Jr=Jr=Jr=i 



Jr=^r=^r=^r=sJre=Jr=ir==Jr=ur=jp=Jr=Jr=Jf 



Jr=Jr-==-ip=Jr=Jr=Jr=-if==-ir=->r~=Jr 



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CHURCH TALK 









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Mundelein 

The Youth Group of Faith Lutheran Church, 1966 Hawlcy St., 
Mundelein, will be holding a car wash on Saturday, April 20 from 10 a.m. 
to 2 p.m. The car wash will be held on the church grounds at the 
intersection of Hawlcy St. and Rtc. 60. Donations will be used to help 
defray costs of a planned trip to Montana this June, The group is 
constructing a baptismal candle holder for a nursing home in Montana and 
will participate in its dedication. Plans also include participating in a 
service project at a nearby Indian reservation. For more information call the 
church office at (708)566-8941. 

Gurnee 

On Thursday, April 25 an AU-U-Can-Eat spaghetti dinner will be held at 
Gumcc Community Church, 4555 W. Grand Ave, Gumcc. This event is 
sponsored by the teens of the church as a fundraising project for summer 
camp. Tickets arc S4 for adults, S2.50 for children six and under. Dinner 
will feature spaghetti, salad and bread. Desserts will be offered for a 
nominal price. 

Waukegan 

On Tuesday, April 23, David I. Shoulders will be instituted and inducted 
into Christ Episcopal Church. 410 Grand Ave., Waukegan, as their new 
rector. Frank T. Griswold, Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Chicago, 
will be the chief celebrant at the Celebration of New Ministry from the 
Book of Common Prayer. The service will begin at 7 p.m. Marion 
Mailcy, Dean of the Waukegan Episcopal Deanery, has been asked to 
participate. Father Jinclc, who conducts a Spanish service each week in the 
Chapel of Christ Church, will read the Gospel lesson in Spanish. There 
will also be a reading in English. Mayor Ilaig Paravonian and other city 
officials have been invited to join in this celebration. The festivities will 
continue with a reception in Memorial Hall of Christ Church. The 
Episcopal Church Women and Saint Margaret's Guild will host the 
reception. 

Spring Fling 
Pasta Dinner 

* 

St. Andrew Clinreli 

Comer of Park & Lake St., Grayslake 

Saturday, April 20 
5:30 p.m. - J):00 p. mi. 

Pasta, Desserts, Beer, Wine, Music 



LibertyviUe 

The United Methodist Church of LibertyviUe, 429 Braincrd Ave. holds 
Sunday services at 8:45 and 1 1 a.m. Children's Sunday School is held 
during both services. A "Celebration Time" for children, and youth and 
adult classes begin at 10 a.m. The Junior High Youth Group meets at 4 
p.m. and the senior high fellowship will meet at 6:30 p.m. This Sunday, 
April 21 the sermon will be delivered by pastor Greta McDonald, For more 
information call the church office at (708)362-21 12. 

Deer field 

North Shore Unitarian Church will hold its annual Earth Day Service at 
10:30 a.m. on Sunday, April 21. The service is being coordinated by the 
Church Environmental Committee and will include music, readings and a 
playlet. It will culminate in a dedication and seeding of the prairie on the 
southern portion of the church ground. A sunrise service will be held 
earlier that morning on the church premises. The church is located at 2100 
Halfday Rd. just cast of the tollway in Dccrficld. For information contact 
Shcrri Harper (708)223-0225. 

LibertyviUe 

St. Joseph Church, LibertyviUe, announces the presentation of a video 
entitled "Who Do You Say That I Am?" by Father Mark Link, SJ., a 
noted scriptural scholar, in the Loughry Room, 121 E. Maple Ave., at 
7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, April 23. For further information call Rac Huffman 
at (708)362-3007. 



If you would like to advertise your 
next Church activity here, 
Please call (708) 223-8161 



LibertyviUe 

A special musical event will be presented at 6 p.m. on Sunday, April 21 
at LibertyviUe Covenant Church, Rtc. 176 and St. Mary's Rd„ 
Libcrtyvillc. Bob Strombcrg, the nationally known singer and comedian 
will be performing in concert that evening. An ice cream social will be 
held at the church following the performance, Tickets for the concert are S5 
per person and must be reserved in advance. Call (708)918-7431 for further 
information. 





C ommunity 1 %^ Bible Church) 

*xz sir w~^ ^ 



Adults: *4.75 
Children: "2.50 

(708) 223-2310 



r^*\/Ci 



SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP: 10:00 A.M. 

, The 1 2 Commandments 
"The Greatest Commandment of All" 

SUNDAY EVENING WORSHIP: 6:00 P.M. 

Sacrament Series 
Part | — "The Practice of Communion in the Church" 

MID-WEEK HOME BIBLE STUDY GROUPS 

All Ages Sunday School 9:00 a.m. 
Nursery Available 

SERVICES IN OUR NEW CHURCH 

on Grass Lake Rd. just East of Rt. 83 

(708)838-0103 



Antioch 

The public is invited to a free Christian Science Lecture on Sunday, 
April 28 at 3 p.m., at Antioch Community High School, 1133 Main St., 
Antioch. The lecture will be given by John E, Sweeney, CSB of 
Northficld, The title of the lecture is "Who Tells Us What We're Worth?" 
Many problems seem based in low sclf-cstccin; sociologists believe many 
addiction problems arise from despair and the conviction that the individual 
has no value. In his lecture, Sweeny will address these issues and give 
illustrations of healings of supply, employment and heart disease, through 
prayer. Sweeney is a lifelong Christian Scientist, devoting his full lime to 
the ministry of healing and teaching. He has a BA and MFA degree from 
Yale Univ., and is an appointed member of the Christian Science Board of 
Lectureship. The lecture is sponsored by the members of First Church of 
Christ, Scientist, of Antioch as a free gift to the community. Care for 
small children will be provided. Call Barbara Bccsc (708)395-1685 or 
Adeline Johnson (708)862-2127 for further information. 



You Are Invited To A Free Lecture By 

Joiin Sweeney, c.s.b. 

Northficld, Illinois 
A mcmlxx of th«-. Christian Science Board of Ixcture»hlp 

"Who Tells Us What We're WorUi?" 
Sunday, April 28, 1091, at 3:00 I'M. 

at ihr. 

AnUoch Community TIl^li School 

Rt. mjuMnofth'nfRt. 173 

Given by: 

First Church of Christ, Scientist 

RL 173 at Harden SL • AnUoch, Illinois 



Child Care will be provided. 



Ample Parking 



Friday, April! 9, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 41 



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Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 



» * 



Missing: Gordy, Maggie 



by CLAUDIA LENART 
Lakeland Newspapers 
• You won't sec pictures of 
Gordy and Maggie on milk 
cartons or at toll booths, 
but the strange 
disappearance of these two 
Jack Russell Terriers and 
the reactions of their owners 
remind one of the haunting 
stories of missing children. 

On April 6, Lorri Wallis 
of Grayslakc was riding out 
at Christi Farms, located on 
Russell Rd. near the state 
border, when her dog 
Maggie disappeared. She 
spent the next six hours 
looking and calling for the 
nine-month old spayed 
female, but to no avail. 
"The dog would have never 
run away. If she had been in 
the area we could have 
found her," said Wallis, 
who spent the next few days 
crying. 

On the same day, down at 
a Hoffman Estates horse 
farm, Gordy, a one-year-old 
un-neulcred male was 
playing with visiting dogs 
and then was gone. "We can 
figure it out to the last half 
hour we saw Gordy. It's 
definitely weird," said Sarah 
Grubncr, Gordy's owner. 

Both dogs are tri-colorcd 
Jack Russell Terriers, a 




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MFON MflNIfl cras3j 



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**StL?-!J-A?VEji*___.^^_| 



Cash & Carry 
SYSTEM 19 









a .„, . RENT spK|fjL 

'1.00/WK 

on water softener 

or drinking water 

system 



1 



WfiTER 
SOFTENER 



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Maggie 

sought after variation of an 
unusual breed, which go for 
about $500. The dogs are a 
preferred breed in the 
hunter/jumper equestrian 
world and were originally 
bred for the fox hunt. 

The two woman met each 
other when both had placed 
classified ads searching for 
their dogs. Since then the 
women have kept in close 
contact, updating each other 
on attempts to find their 
dogs. 

The routes that the 
women have taken in their 
attempts to locate the dogs 
has been eerily 
synchronized. Besides the 
classified ads, both 
discovered that they had 




Gordy 

Crime Stoppers 

Crime Stoppers and the North Chicago Police Dept. arc 
seeking information regarding an armed robbery 
investigation. 

On the date of Wednesday, March 20, at approximately 
8:22 p.m., two offenders entered the Jewel Food Store 
located at 1492 Lewis Ave., North Chicago, at which time 
one offender produced what was believed to be a shot gun, 
while the other offender jumped over the service desk and 
demanded money from the safe. 

Offender No. 1 was described as male/black, five foot-six 
inches in height, weighing 130 to 140 pounds, wearing a 
short black jacket with a nylon stocking mask over his 
head. 

Offender No. 2 was described at a male/black, five foot- 
10 inches to six foot in height, weighing approximately 
180 lbs., wearing a long black coat with a nylon stocking 
mask over his head and armed with the possible shot gun. 
Taken in the robbery was approximately 51,500. 
Any information about this crime or any other felony 
crime or felony fugitive contact Crime Stoppers at 
(708)662-2222. " 



I $ 499 00 | 

Valid thru 4-30-91 



I 

I 

| Softener Check Q 

i a Q 

J Water Analysis i 



Valid thru 4-30-91 



contacted psychics in the 
same week, 

"Neither of us knew die 
other had consulted a 
psychic," said Wallis. Both 
said they hadn't ever 
consulted a psychic before. 
"I don't normally go to a 
psychic, but you get to the 
point where you want to 
know," explained Grubner. 

Grubncr was told her dog 
was alive and was north of 
her and Wallis was told that 
the people in possession of 
her dog were not checking 
the classifieds. It is 
suspected that the dogs may 
have been stolen and then 
resold to an unwitting 
customer. 

Both women are very 
anxious to locate their dogs 
and are offering rewards. 
Wallis explained that 
Maggie was her constant 
companion. "People who 
don't have animals don't 
really understand. They say 
you can just get another, 
but it's not like that. When 
she disappeared, I felt like a 
part of me was gone," said 
Wallis. 



l-ou-yi vdiiuinru<**ju-si 



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Reg. s 29 



95 



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f\ DEfiL 

THAT'S WORTH 

ITS SfiLt 



Purchase a Culligan Water 



2MONTHS 
FREERENT 



Conditioner and receive 
BPlO-50 BflQS OF SALT I 
FREE 

gl Valid thru 4-30-91 

B 



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10-80# 

Bags 

Of Salt 



s 



COUPON MUST BE 

PRESENTED AT TIME 

OF ORDER 



t 



♦FINANCING AVAILABLE 
* RENT W/BUY OPTION 
♦VISA/MC ACCEPTED 
♦SERVICE ALL MAKES & MODELS 
♦24 HIL EMERGENCY SERVICE 
"FREE ESTIMATES 

tmMS 



Delivered to 

your home for iS 

jonly $ 10.00 over gS 

B our pick-up £ 

l Price | 

L-mi£Ud2!£1 I 

Z 'Coupons rnii.tthe*'rttatariiairi''iri ^^ 

CALL McHENRY- : 

WAUC0NDA- 815-344*5800 
708-526-6661 f 

1-800-640-0061 



■ Coupons mustbeptesent&dto 
obtain savings 








RT. 14, NORTHWEST HWY. BARRINGTON 708-381-8850 

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Clay rides shortcut to elite cycle status 



by GREG MILLER 
Lakeland Newspapers 

Bill Clay hasn't been in the fast lane 
for long, but he's gotten great mileage. 

In less than two years, the 17-year-old 
Libertyville High School junior has 
sprinted his way to the top of the national 
cycling scene. 

It became official when Bill was 
named to the U.S. National Junior Track 
Team this winter. He then spent part of 
March training with the 22-mcmber team 
in Colorado Springs. 

It all started in 1989 when Bill got a 
road bike from his grandfather. Before 
long. Bill discovered he was quick on two 
wheels. 

Paul Clay, the proud pop, said Bill 
was a natural. 

"He found out he was pretty fast," 
Paul said. "The (racing) season was al- 
most over when he decided to start rac- 
ing." • 

Now, don't confuse what Bill docs 
with the Tour de France or the tour of 
anything. 

Bill's forte is Olympic-style matched 
sprints, which involve two riders on a 
banked velodrome track. Velodrome tracks 
range from 250-400 meters in length. The 
first two go-arounds of the three-lap race 
are usually paced slowly, but on the third 
lap, all hell breaks loose. 

It's fast and it can be dangerous. In 
fact, a spill one week prior to the 1990 
Junior National Championships may have 
cost Bill a title. 

Bill raced his first full season in 1990. 
In his second and third outings at the Ed 
Rudolph Northbrook Velodrome, he took 
no prisoners and nothing but firsts. At the 
district championships for juniors in June 
of '90, Bill had the top 200-meter trial 
time at : 1 1.85 and won the matched-sprint 
competition. 

Then, it was on to the Junior World 
Team Trials in Colorado Springs, where 
he won the matched sprints and had a 200- 
mctcr trial time of : 10.95. 

That performance earned him a July, 
'90 trip to the Junior World Champi- 
onships at Cleveland County, England, 
where he finished 16th out of a field of 
39. 

After his trip to England, Bill did 
some more racing at Northbrook, prepar- 
ing for the Junior National Champi- 
onships in San Diego in August, On his 
last run at Northbrook, he went down 
hard. 

But he bounced back up to make the 
trip to the junior nationals, where he had 
to settle for a second-place finish in the 
matched sprints. . 

Bill rounded out 1990 with firsts in 
the Schwinn Grand Prix and Midwest 







Ready to ride 



Libertyville High School junior Bill Clay works out on a stationary bike. Clay 
was named to the United States National Junior Track team this winter. - 
Photo by Greg Miller. 



Sprints at Northbrook. 

"He's doing quite well for his age," 
Paul said. "A lot of people consider him 
the fastest junior in the country." 

Bill said he chilled out on the actual 
riding during the past winter months. In- 
stead, he spent lime in the weight room 
and at plyomclrics — or jumping — to 
improve his explosive speed. 

"I put it out of my mind in the winter 
and just stay in shape," Bill explained. 

The 1991 season will represent Bill's 
last season as a junior, but he's got some 
solid experience racing in senior events at 
Northbrook and during races at Blaine, 
Minnesota. 



In Minnesota, Bill held his own 
against the likes of Nelson Vails, an 
Olympic silver medalist 

"To not get eliminated in the time tri- 
als there (in Minnesota) was phenome- 
nal," Paul said. 

Later this month, Bill will again be 
traveling in top circles when he goes to 
Trinidad. The races there attract competi- 
tors from all over the world. 

To stay with that caliber of competi- 
tion, Bill has attracted the tutelage of 
Klcmcnt Capliar. , 

Capliar is the former coach of both the 
Czech and Canadian national teams and 
has worked as developmental coach for the 



'He 's doing quite 
well for his age. A lot 
of people consider him 
the fastest junior in the 
country,' — Paul Clay 
on his son Bill __ 

U.S. Cycling Federation. He currently 
represents George Garner Schwinn, which 
has stores in Northbrook, Lake Zurich and 
Libertyville. 

Schwinn is a major supporter of youth 
cycling, endeavors at the Northbrook 
Velodrome and elsewhere. Paul, who does 
some public relations for Northbrook, said 
it's a great place to learn. 

"They've got a good program there for 
young people to get started," Paul said. 
"It's very strict — the kids have to wear 
helmets and so forth. They've got a head- 
start program for young people that's 
sponsored by Schwinn, and Schwinn 
provides bikes. 

\ "This is a very active stale as far cy- 
cling is concerned," Paul added. 

Bill's No. 1 ride is a Wisconsin-made, 
$2,600 Schwinn Paramount. Matched- 
sprint bicycles must be fixed-gear (one 
gear) with no brakes. 

With a cycle that pricey, the training 
accoutrement and the many trips, it's no 
wonder Bill and Paul arc always looking 
for sponsors. 

And, hopefully, a college scholarship. 

"We're hoping for a scholarship at the 
University of Colorado, so Bill can work 
out at the Olympic training site," Paul 
said. "Penn State has a cycling team, and 
so do some of die west-coast schools." 

Ah yes, the Olympics. 

Because international-level cyclists 
don't reach their peaks until their mid- 
20's, Bill may have a long wait. 

"It'll be hard in '92, but I'll try for it," 
Bill said. "In 1996, I'll only be 23. Most 
people are at their prime when they're 25 
or 26." 

If not the Olympics, top-notch cy- 
clists can make some big bucks in the 
professional ranks. In Japan, for example, 
the best cyclists can earn $50,000 per 
month. Popular fare there include the 
Kcirin, a multiple-rider race that begins 
when the racers arc paced around the track 
by a motorcycle. In the end, it's a sprint 

One of the most amazing aspects of 
Bill's ascension in cycling ranks is that he 
suffers from chronic asthma, and he gets 
weekly shots for allergies. 

"As long as I slay in shape, I'm OK," 
Bill said. "I've got to prove I can over- 
come something like that" 

Bill's already proven a lot 



'.I 



Three seniors pace 'Cats to 10 wins in 11 outings 



These are statistics that would make a 
hall-of-famcr blush. 

Dan Strom: 18-for-41 at the plate, 18 
runs scored, .439 batting average, 17 
RBIs, six doubles, two home runs and 
seven walks. 

Vic McFaddcn: 21-for-41.at the plate, 22 
runs scored, 15 RBIs, three doubles, two 
home runs and 14 stolen bases. 

Matt Williams: 18-for-38 at the plate, 
13 runs score, 17 RIBs, four doubles, one 
triple, eight walks and two stolen bases. 

Comparing those against Libertyville's 
all-time leading hitter Dave Van Eitcn's 
.4459 and Bart Nielsen's .4456, and one 
would not blame the three seniors if they 
wanted to call it a career. 

"They bat 1-2-3 or 2-3-4 in the order. 
They're our most productive players. I 
thought going into the summer lhat I 
expected these guys to do well. But their 
numbers are extremely high," Libertyville 



Coach Jim Panther said. 

The Wildcats arc 10-1 to start the season 
and 2-0 in the NSC. Panther, a former big 
leaguer, has a realistic thoughts about the 
trio's ability to keep such a pace. 

But the way the Wildcats' pitching staff 
has been going of late, they may not have 
to. Brctl Allen picked up his third win of 
the season, with an 0.57 Earned Run 
Average, in a 7-2 win over Grant in the 
first game of a doublehcader Saturday. 
Williams gained his first win of the year 
as Libertyville prevailed 13-2 in game 
two. 

The first game was closer than the final 
score may indicate. The Wildcats did not 
secure the victory in the first game until a 
six-run sixth inning. 

Libertyville scored all 13 of its runs in 
the first three innings of the second game. 

"Joe Gorski pitched prelty good," Grant 
Coach Fritz Kazlausky said. 



But the Bulldogs fell victim to their 
own mistakes as the six-run inning 
featured three walks, a hits batsman and 
iwo Grant errors. 

There has not been a slow start for the 
basketball players as anticipated after the 
fourth-place finish in the Class AA state 
basketball tournament. Brian Davis, the 
team's designated hitter, is batting .333. 
The season is young yet in the NSC wars 
have just begun, and the Wildcats, who 
beat second-division Antioch twice last 
week, face a tougher Mundelcin April 20. 
The doublehcader at MHS begins at 10:30 
a.m. Before that contest, Libertyville is at 
Decrficld in a make-up game April 19. 

Grant did get a tic for its efforts last 
week with a 12-12 battle with Johnsburg. 
The game was called due to darkness with 
Grantfiafl^^a runner on second with one 
out in the ninth inning. The game will be 



continued before the start of the regular 
game May 3. 

Tom Krob was three-for-four, Jason 
Amcdio two-for-four and Dave Pinkowski 



CLC baseball 

squad starts 

fast in league 

See Page 47 



was four-for-five with a double and three 
RBIs. 

Grant hosts Marian Central April 19 in 
Northwest Suburban Conference play. 

"We'll gel better. It is jusl taking longer 
than I figured," Kazlausky said. 

At Libertyville, the issue is can the 
'Cats keep it up. 



Friday, April! 9, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 45 



- ' -.■■-.- J .... .!'■:■ : 






sJSJ»«CL_ 






Lakeland's SPORTS 



Whipple's bats leading Patriots to a strong start 



If there is one reason why 
a baseball team wins 20 
games year in and year out, 
il is consistent hitting led 
by a power hitter. 

And at Stevenson, where 
Coach Bob Mackey has 
racked up five straight 20- 
win seasons, the Patriots 
can count on Boomer 
Whipple. The senior has led 



the Patriots in offense this 
spring. In a recent game 
against Buffalo Grove, he 
clubbed two home runs. He 
has even collected hits when 
Stevenson has come up on 
the short end of the score as 
the Pats are off with an 8-5 
start. 
"He has been hitting the 
ball good and solid all 



spring," Coach Bob Mackey 
said of Whipple. 
The Pats, who are at North 
Chicago for a 10:30 a.m. 
doubleheader April 20, 
stumbled out of the blocks 
in the North Suburban 
Conference as Nilcs North 
scored twice in the last two 
innings for a 2-1 win. 
Stevenson had gained a 1-0 



lead with a single run in the 
fourth inning. 

Earlier in the week, the 
Pats, on the strength of a 
three-run third inning, 
downed St. Viator 5-2 as 
Craig Casper picked up his 
second win. 

Against Buffalo Grove, the 
Pais dropped the opener 6-3. 
The game was close until 



the BG eighth, when the 
Bison scored six runs. 
James Mirabelli was three- 
for-five with two RBIs and 
Tom Scachitti was three- 
for-four with two RBIs. 
Stevenson took its 
frustrations out in the 
second game, scoring nine 
runs in the first three 
innings and scoring in six 



of seven in a 15-9 win. The 
Pats had 16 hits in that 
game, including four home 
runs. Scott Miller had two- 
for-five with four RBIs, 
Paul Dickstein was two-for- 
thrcc with two RBIs and. a 
home run and Jason 
Ncuman was two-for-three 
with an RBI and a home 
run. 



Short-handed Bulldogs 
set for Barrington meet 



Can a team with 11 
players compete against 
some of the better teams in 
the state and play three 
games in one day? 

That's the challenge 
facing the Wauconda 
Bulldogs this weekend as 
they compete in the 
Barrington tournament 



April 20. 

"It will be tough, but 
good for us. We need to 
play as many games as we 
can," Wauconda Coach Jim 
Van Fleet said. 

The Bulldogs slipped to 
3-8 overall with two losses 
to Cary-Grove Saturday. 
The Bulldogs fell to the 



Trojans 4-2 and 10-7. 
Despite the losses, Van 
Fleet saw some bright 
spots. 

"We hit the ball much 
better and Rath (Mark) had 
a good outing," Van Fleet 
said. 

Rath was the losing 
pitcher in the first game. 



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Harlan's homer, 
help MHS gain 



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Two strong pitching 
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Mundclcin to two wins and 
the .500 mark last week. 

Pitching continued to be a 
problem for Round Lake, 
however, as injuries have 
hampered that squad's 
progress. 

The Mustangs downed the 
Panthers 4-2 in non- 
conference play as senior 
Erik Greissinger picked up 



the win. Mundelein, after 
dropping a North Suburban 
Conference opener to Zion- 
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for a 2-1 win in the second 
game behind Shawn Harlan. 

"That's the best I have 
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years," Mundelein Coach 
Dennis Kcsscl said. 

Harlan allowed just three 
Zee-Bee hits, all doubles. 
Just two days earlier, Harlan 



signed a national lctter-of- 
intent to play basketball for 
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Harlan finished with seven 
strikeouts and one walk. 
"He has belter control of his 
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Save this date . . . and save our babies 

Last year you and hundreds of 
thousands of others helped make 
WalkAmerica 1990 a real success story. 
We're counting on your help again this 
year to support the March of Dimes 
Campaign for Healthier Babies. 

Please save this date, and contact your 
local March of Dimes Birth Defects 
Foundation chapter to confirm your 
participation in WalkAmerica 1991. 

Sunday, April 28, 1991 

For more information, ^ ^ 

call (312) <07 <007 ^pgflelTCB 

Experience WalkAmerica is a great way for you to become 
involved with and meet people who share a common goal: To make 
a difference. If you want to make a difference, join us on April 
28th. Your efforts will be rewarded with an incredible feeling of 
satisfaction when you see that finish line, knowing you made a 
difference in the fight against Birth Defects. Just keep in your 
mind...JUSTDOIT! 





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46 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, April ]y, 199] 






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Lakeland's SPORTS 



Stevenson's Schenk sets hew standard for discus 



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For one team, the first 
rortion of the 1991 track 

id field team has meant a 

jw school record. 

For another, the start has 
[meant an international 
I flavor with a strong start in 
dual meets. 

The mystery teams? 

Stevenson and Warren, 
two squads which hope to 
contend with Libertyville 
and Lake Forest when the 
NSC teams converge on 
Warren May 2. 

The Patriots' Robyn 
Schenk shattered the former 
school record in the discus 
in a meet against Warren. 
She had a throw of 122 feet, 
7 inches, topping the old 
mark by more than 10 feet 
And Schenk, who was a 
volleyball standout for the 
Pats' Elite Eight squad this 
fall, was a state qualifier 
last year, finishing 20th. 



Warren won the NSC 
meet with the Pats 72-61. 
Stevenson did win the 800 
and 400 relays. 

Danielle Mall, a 
freshman, won the high 
jump with a five-foot leap. 

Stevenson raised its record 
to 3-2 in duals with wins 
over Mundelein and Fenton, 
but those wins may prove 
costly. Junior Kelly 
Goulding, who anchors the 
400 and 800 meter relays 
and runs in the 200 yard 
dash, had to be taken to an 
area hospital after suffering 
a leg injury. 

Amy Wilson, who runs in 
the mile relay, was also 
hurt, but not as seriously. 
- Stevenson edged Fenton 
70-63. The 3.200, 400 and 
800 meter relay teams all 
won. Schenk won the the 
discus and the shot put 

Against Mundelein, the 



Pats romped 98-38. 

Stevenson won four relay , 
events. 

Stevenson's Heather 
Olson won first in the 
1,600 meter run, Jessica 
Sobel was first in the 200 
meter dash and Mall won 
again in the high jump. 

Mundelein winners 
included Carey Lindblom in 
the 100 meter high hurdles, 
Melissa Washburn in the 
3,200 meter run, Tracy 
Schockmel in the long 
jump and Chondra Kaity in 
the shot put. 

Warren, after the 
Stevenson meet, eased past 
North Chicago, a squad 
which does not compete in 
all events,. 129-4. 

"The relays have done a 
nice job and we have had 
some good exchanges," 
Warren Coach Julie Cadieux 
said. 



Sophomore distance ace 
Bonnie Merritt is back, • 

The international tone of 
the team is set by discus 
thrower Anna Wistling, a 
junior, from Sweeden and 
senior Carey Phelan, from 



South Africa. 

Katie Metcalf, a 
sophomore, has had a 14-11 
in the long jump. 

Key seniors on the team 
are Shelley Bendery, Terra 
Reed, Amy ames and 



Catrina Daniels. 

Warren is at Waukegan 
Invitational April 20 before 
resuming NSC comeptition 
against Lake Forest and 
Antioch at Antioch April 
22. 



Round Lake recovers 
from big 10-run deficit 




Sign here 



Mundelein senior Shawn Harlan signs a national letter of intent to attend 
Northeastern Illinois University in Chicago. Northeastern is new to Division I, 
and completed its first season with a 2-24 record. Looking on are Shawn's 
mom, Patricia, dad Howard, coach Dennis Kessel and MHS Athletic Dir. John 
Graham. 



For 1991-92 season 

Harlan, Statham sign 
at Northeastern, UW-M 



Two Lake County basketball 
standouts have signed national letters 
of intent to play at colleges for the 
1991-92 school year. 

Shawn Harlan, a senior at 
Mundelein High School, has chosen 
Northeastern Illinois University. 
Corey Statham, who played for two 
years at the College of Lake County 
after starring at Warren Twp. High 
School, will attend the University of 
Wisconsin at Milwaukee. 

Mundelein Coach Dennis Kessel 
said he was pleased with Harlan's 
decision to attend the Chicago 
College. Northeastern, coached by 
Recce Johnson, is in its second year 
in Division I after a 2-24 first season. 

"They respected his (Harlan's) 

decision not to sign in November and 
they stayed with him," Kessel said. 
Harlan, son of Howard and Patricia 



Harlan, scored 592 points in his career 
with the Mustangs and scored 21.9 
points a game this year. He was 
named all-North Suburban Conference 
this year. He played two and one-half 
years on the Mundelein varsity. 

Statham, a 6-5 guard, averaged 24.1 
points a game and 11.8 rebounds last 
year for the 7-22 Lancers. Statham 
will enter UW-M as a junior. Statham 
shot .558 from the field and 73 
percent from the free-throw line and 
was a two-year starter at CLC. 

Harlan said he has not decided on a 
major yet when he attends 
Northeastern. 

Statham was a key member of the 
1988-89 Warren team which advanced 
to the Sweet Sixteen. 

. The Panthers, coached by Steve 
Antrim, are a Division I independent. 



When it comes to coming 
back from 10-run deficits, 
that can prove to be pretty 
stiff hill to climb. 

But not for Round Lake's 
softball team. The Panthers 
went one-for-two in beating 
10-run deficits as the 
Panthers downed Wauconda 
21-11 but lost to Johnsburg 
10-0. 

"We're struggling now. 
Our defense is coming 
along but our pitching is 
struggling," Coach Howard 
Schroeder said of his 2-4 
team. 

Elaine Van Meter was the 
winning pitcher against 
Wauconda. She gave up the 



10-0 lead in the second 
inning, but came back in 
the third and was strong the 
rest of the way to pick up 
the win. 

Anne Drinan led Round 
Lake with a three-for-six 
day, Kelly Wisenewski was 
two-for-four and Colleen 
Foley was two-for-five. 

Round Lake scored seven 
runs in the third and six in 
the sixth innings, 

The Panthers take a break 
from Northwest Suburban 
Conference play for three 
games. They are at Elk 
Grove for a doubleheader 
April 20, then host Antioch 
April 22 before resuming 



league play against 
Grayslake April 23. 

For Wauconda coach Kerry 
Kohlbacher, the season is a 
learning one as he returns to 
the softball sidelines after a 
four-year absence. 

"We're a real young team 
with a host of things to 
learn," Kohlbacher said. 
"The girls have to learn 
everything about the game, 
but if learn from their 
mistakes, we will be fine in 
the next couple of years." 

Key seniors for the 
Bulldogs include catcher 
Carm Calandra, second 
baseman Kelly Branch, 
outfielder Carey Macki and 
inficlder Jenny Stahl. 



Lancers hope to cash in 
on more scoring chances 



Leaving runners on base can make any 
baseball manager's hair turn grey, whether 
it be in game seven of a world series or in 
Hide league. 

College of Lake County's baseball team 
is no exception, as that age-old baseball 
problem is a chief concern for Coach 
Gene Hanson. 

"That is an area we hope to improve 
on," Hanson said. 

The Lancers', with the LOB problem 
not withstanding, are still off to a strong 
5-1 start in Skyway Conference play, 21- 
10 overall. Weather Ko'd several 
scheduled games last week, so CLC will 
have plenty of chances to improve this 
week. The Lancers faced McHcnry in a 
make-up game Wednesday, Illinois 
Benedictine Thursday, are at Aurora April 
19, host Waubonsce April 20 and host 
Joliet April 21. The April 20 and 21 
games start at noon. 

The Lancers split a doublchadcr with 
Morton Tuesday, winning the first game 
5-4 but losing the second 8-6. 

CLC used one of its more successful 




Coach Gene Hanson 

techniques in winning game one, spotting 
Morton a 4-1 lead. CLC was the visiting 
team, and won with four runs in the 
seventh inning. 

Jim Neumann, a Grayslake High 
graduate, delivered the" key hit, a two-run 
double. 

CLC outhit Morton 9-7 in the first 
game as all starters had at least one hit. 




On-the-mound huddle 

Warren Twp. High School softball players gather around Coach Dar 
Townswend (with sweatshirt) during doubleheader against Fenton. The two 
teams split the North Suburban Conference twinbill, with Warren winning the 
first game 12-5 but Fenton taking the second game 12-11. 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



Lakeland N«wspapors 47 







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At Home 




Answers to painting questions 



If you think you know a 
lot about exterior paint, put 
yourself to the test by re- 
sponding to the questions. 

Q. If the latex paint 
looks too thick, should I 
add water? 

A, Probably not. Water 
will only dilute the care- 
fully formulated and blended 
ingredients of the paint, 
thereby reducing the paint's 
quality and its application 
characteristics. It paint is 
too thick, stir it more vig- 



orously. However, if the 
container has been opened 
and closed a number of 
times or stored for a while, 
add a small amount of water 
to replace any that may 
have evaporated. 

Q. Do all gloss paints 
lose their shine at the same 
rate? 

A. No. Any exterior 
gloss paint will maintain 
its gloss much better in a 
shaded area, compared to a 
location in direct sunlight. 



In general, however, quality 
acrylic lates gloss paints 
maintain gloss longer than 
oil-based paints. 

Q. What steps should I 
take when re-using paints 
that have been stored for 
awhile? 

A. Remove any skin that 
has developed on top of die 
paint, then mix the paint 
thoroughly to a smooth 
consistency and strain 
through cheesecloth or ny- ' 
Ion hose before painting. 



Northern Lake County Quilt Guild presents: 
"Lake County Impressions" 

QUILT SHOW 



m 

NLCQG 



Sun., April 28, 1991 
10 am - 4 pm 




\ / The Lambs Country Inn \„/ / 

Libertyville, Illinois 

Donation : $1 




Q - Where's the safest place 
to keep your money 
today???? 



A- 



It's right in your own 
backyard, the 
First State Bank 
of Round Lake. 

Your neighbor for over 40 years. 




MAIN 

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1777 N.Cedar Lake Rd. 
Round Lake Beach 
(708) 546-2111 



Stop in to see your neighbors 

The Good Bankers, 

Good Friends 

MEMBER FDIC 
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BANKING 

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Round Lake 
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48 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, April! 9, 1991 



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Lakeland Newspapers 



II 



imely hitting;, pitching pace 'Devils to fast start 



There may be no 

clebraling itf Gurnec, but. 

ere are a few, smiles as 

first third of the 

>aseball season is over. 

Those smiles may have 

started when the Blue 

svils actually got to play 

lost of their games in a 

swing through southern 

Illinois. In previous years, 

[the trip south was spent 

jwatching rain fall. And 

[now with a 9-4 start, the 

Blue Devils are hoping for 

first-round success in the 

North Suburban 

1 Conference's season. 

They got that season off 
to a good start Saturday in 
Bensenville as they swept 
the Bison 6-1 and 11-2. 
Warren had downed 



Grayslake 5-2 to close non- 
conference play. 

"There are still 16 
conference games to go, 
but I'm real happy with the 
way we are playing., 1 ' 
Warren Coach Ron Shclton 
said. 

The Blue Devils will face 
an NSC test April 20 as 
they host Niles North, at 
Gurnec American Legion 
field. The Vikings are 
making waves in the NSC 
this spring as are the Blue 
Devils, as Niles has already 
knocked off league power 
Stevenson 2-1. "Niles 
North will be a contender. 
They have a lot of people 
back and have good 
pitching," Shclton said. 

Dave Farrow raised his 




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pitching record to 3-0 in 
recording the 6-1' win in 
the opener against Fenton. 
Craig Shelton is 3-1 as the 
two have combined for six 
of Warren's nine wins. 
"Jason Schwab pitched on 
the southern trip and Dave 



Huntington had a shutout 
on the trip," Shelton said 
of the pitching depth. 

Steve Karolewicz picked 
up the win in the 5-2 
victory over Grayslake's 
Steve Siedlecki. 

Warren broke a scoreless 



battle with four runs in the 
sixth inning and added 
another in the seventh. 
Schwab and Shelton had 
key hits and Glen Chesser 
Jiad a two-run single. 

Chesser continued his 
hot bat against the Bison, 



going five-for-seven in the 
doubleheader. 

"He has been hitting the 

ball well the last few 
games. Even his outs have 
been hard outs," Shclton 
said. 



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Friday, April 19, 199] 



Lakeland Newspapers 49 



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Lakeland Newspapers 






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Open House 

The Chain 0' Lakes Community Bible Church 
held an open house at newly built church, 
Grass Lake Rd. and Rte. 83. At right, while 
Pastor Don Sweeting, left, greeted visitors in 
the chapel, Kara Hagen and Eric Anderson, at 
left, played in the church nursery. 





Custom homes 
at golf course 

Anlioch Golf Venture, 
developer of Fairway Es- 
tates in Anlioch, has an- 
nounced that DLF Enter- 
prises will build custom 
homes in the golf course 
community. 

A community of 69 sin- 
gle-family homes and a 
limited number of town- 
homes, Fairway Estates 
will feature homesites that 
range up to a half acre. Ac- 
cording to Dan Regan, of 
Antioch Golf Venture, strict 
restrictions and convenants 
will protect and maintain 
the distinctive character of 
Fairway Estates. 

Approximately 50 of the 
homesites will border the 
fairways, greens and tees of 
the golf course assuring 
homeowners privacy. 

The Antioch Golf Club 
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I 




SO Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



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J5IJS W J MUTT W NORWOOD^ 
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13*7? W PEDERSEH 
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I966O W A PEDERSEH 
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19677 V A KTERS 
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15174 W J PRATT W NORWOOD 

PIHEVIEW OR 

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6 1709 n a Rii'tT 

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262** V E SLAVIK 
1611} W R HUCKtR 

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J91B0 H R WLEZIEH 
39510 K R VLEZIEN : 

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39*1! H VAUCHN 

RCSTKAVEH TER 

35508 w E KUESIHG 

IHADT LANE OR 

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2(H5 W G ANDERSON 

STOHECAT* RO 

3*(S3 N J POWERS 

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TOOD ST 

16610 W R EATON 

TOWHLINC RO 

1*3)! U II SCHWIHD 

VILLA RICA RO 

1)036 V W KENNELLV 

VINE ST 

36365 V PI BICAHIC 

WESTLAKC AV 

40956 N H PROSKINE 
1. 1 106 M H CKAVERIAT 

WILLOW ST 

61104 N P WISOWATY 

WILnOT*RD 

17490 W J HUGHES 

17490 W J HUGHES 

17501 W J HUGHES 

37503 W J PETSCHELT 

17531 W J HUGHES 

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17961 W R SACKSCHEVSXY 

WINSOR DELCAARD JR LN 

1(810 V RARH 

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41739 N J JACKSON 
41755 H G KOAEH 

WOODLAND AV 

39659 N D SANSON 

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41121 N E OTTERNESS 

fOREST PR 

15015 W R BOLTi 
15083 W A AERNE 
1510) W A AREHE 

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1555 

39*94 
695 

56026 
6*13 



>27 
11574 



1003 
1702 



60001 



1 665 1 

6IO07 



3676 
6E67 



60001 



57561 
3977* 



7372 
366J 



26*08 



3H63 



9217 



17926 

414B6 



56713 

34667 



UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 

0125307036 2667 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

022130200* 1565 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

0111*11001 ' • (265 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

0134107001 4662 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH. 

0219303003 11385 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

02 193020 I J 11097 
UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 

0101309001 6296 
UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 

02I9VOO064 6879 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

0220*0)016 2451 

UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

0135202008 , 15566 

UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 



60002 
46852 2667 

60002 
190)0 1565 

60002 
2061 1146 

60001 
1171 6016 

60O01 
66345 1 1 385 

60002 
505 18 9827 

60001 

28)* 

6OO03 

6879 
60002 

31762 2651 

6OO02 

jiaj 
60002 



33725 



18613 



1271 



60072 



50518 



68211 



250JO 



012*103003 
0113601022 



1)9)5 

9646 



118)34 

50186 



139)5 
9644 



UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 
01 1 1310002 766 

UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

01034000200010 - 

0103400020001 1 
OIO36OOOI9OO2I 
010)3000250021 
OIO33OOO26OO2I 
011010000) 40860 

01 10100006 11568 
0103300005 10781 

UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

OHI3OIO59 5911 

UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 



(0002 



766 



60001 



58057 



3579 

157 

6*9 

846 

336 

2722 

2031 

10782 



79022 
65)4! 



266 



10*911 
175*3 



53)51 



£0002 



BBS 



(0002 



0111202040 

011120101* 
01)1201011 



7296 
9381 
92(1 



19596 
i75ltJ 

38813 



729* 
9381 
91(1 



UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH . 

01:5*0600* 4(3) 
UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 

0117304O25 1722 
UN INCORPORATED LAKE VILLA 



(0002 
36968 6633 

(0002 
39V 19 2722 

£O06( 



0115211016 
0125111009 
0125211007 



(22* 
53)6 

4648 



22698 
36079 
2(10* 



(226 
53J6 

466B 



UNINCORPORATED SPRING GROVE 



(0081 



39071 H STATE BAHK 01 ANTIOCH 
39IBS W PICHENRY STATE BANK 
39195 H D BARAHOWSKI 

STEWART AV 

ISIII W B AFFETTO 

9TH ST 

38473 N F COAPTON 



O127300O1B 
0127)04003 

0127306002 



30(1 

(104 

5646 



19032 
35102 
34166 



30(1 
(104 
5(66 



UNINCORPORATED SPRING GROVE 
OI336IOOI6 3672 
"UN INCORPORATED SPRING GROVE 
0133*05003 2195 



(008 1 

25«(6 3*71 
(008 1 
5180 2195 



15)80 
17470 
38778 



3(182 



36 1 77 



21928 
32867 
26203 



16(63 

31666 
30SB3 



35619 



2832 



TOWNSHIP OF ANTIOCH 
CHANGE DUE TO CERTIFICATE OF ERROR 

FACTUAL ERRORS . FROM TO 

ST.NO. HAM INDEX NUABER LAND IAP LAND IAP 



-J 



NORTH AV 

197 B PAOGCTT 

CRASS LAKE RD 

C PETRUHGARO 

ADDI50N LN 

62319 K P HANSEN 

CIRCLE AV 

399 10 H ARCHER FEDERAL S6L 

CIRCLE OR 

MSB? H J HAUStR 

DEEP LAKE RO 

61660 H T OAGEHS 

OR El EL DLVD 

385*6 H A AAOSEN 

FOREST AV 

36155 W J KULIKOWSKI 

GRAPEVINE AV 

26*76 W J GEISEH 

GRASS LAKE RD 

2)095 V S VEGA 

36903 H ANTIOCH GOLF VEHTURC 

25015 W AHTIOCH GOLF-VENTURE 

H ST 

40230 H B IPSEN 



AHTIOCH 
020541(0210000 45(1 
FOX LAKE 

OI28300O55OOOO 4176) 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

OII26H0O8OOOO 1555 
UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 

01252010490000 )626 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

011621101(0000 6(61 
UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 

021(2000200010 6(86 
UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 

01)52150090000 1620 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIDCH 

01 1*2120020000 1555 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

01112050*20000 19(7 

UH INCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

0120*000350000 6516 
02193000200000 68)56 

tWL 012640001)0000 13722 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

0220*020*00000 797 



ST.NO.D-NAME INDEX NUMBER 


LANDJ 


IMP 




.HARBOR RIOCE OR UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 


60001 






AHTIOCH GOLF VENTURE VwL OI252OO0I5OOOO 
ANTIOCH GOLF VENTURE IWL 012520OOI7O0O0 
' ANTIOCH GOLF VENTURE tWL O12510OO200OOO 
ANTIOCH GOLF VENTURE tWL 012530002IOOOO 
ANTIOCH GOLF VENTURE tWL 01253000210000 


2952 

3997 
16891 
13982 

8330 


6697 


1438 
1947 

7255 
(Bi( 
60() 


6(97 


HIGHVIEW DR UNINCORPORATED ANTI0C1 




(OO01 






16396 U A RING " 010710700*0000 


3785 


16(8 


3785 


7J6 


HWT 59 UNIHCORPORATED ANTIOCI 




(0002 






60050 N ANTIOCH GOLF VENTURE 0219)000)90000 
61577 H J HEILIG 02183000250000 - 


1BB50 
36733 


10548 
537(1 


5991 
I157( 


10548 
537(1 



JANtTTE ST 

61860 H J VITT 

LAKEVIEW RO 

39933 N H VOECELE 

LOTUS A V 

42035 H S FISHER 

AELVA AV 

63605 N A SAETKO 
4)615 N A SAETKO 
4)433 M T JUNG ' 
63631 N T JUNG 
6)661 H T JUNG 
63**9 N T JUNG 
4)6(5 N T JUNG 
63671 N T JUNG 
63677 H T JUNG 
63687 N T JUNG 
6)697 N T JUNG 

OAK AV 

396(9 N J BACHARA 

RAVINE AV 

39530 H R WLEZIEH 

RIDGE CIR 

41053 N J ROAAN 

WHITE RO 

10832 W L CIIANHELL 

WILAOT RD 

2(656 U J HAMILTON 

HWT *5 

60260 N J TWOAEY 

BELDEH AV 

27983 W H KAAINSXI 

BRIAR RO 

38367 N J STEWART 

CREEXVOOO AV 



27B35 W W HENTSCHEL 
LIliCSlK AV - 0»m»d - BB 
3B52Q II D.IUibar 

CHANGE DUE TO APPLIED 
ST.NO. HAAE 



UH INCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

01122010150000 .(226 

UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

012(2010020000 SB )9 

UH INCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

011*3120100000 ' 235) 

UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 



(OO01 



*0B3B 



6000! 



2J241 



(0002 



1235 



(0002 



0101*0*0110000 
OIOI604O10O0OO 

0101*0*0090000 

OIOI6O4008OOOO 
DI0I406OO7O000 
010140600(0000 

0101*0*0050000 

01016060060000 

010140*00)0000 

01014060020000 

0101*0*0010000 



210 
210 
210 
210 
210 
210 
210 
210 
210 
210 
210 



(128 3*1)6 



58)9 19602 



2)53 



50 

SO 
50 
50 
50 
50 
50 
50 
50 
50 
50 



UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 

OI256020040DOQ 1555 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

OI362IOOOJOOOO 4(81 
UNIHCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

021(6040120000 1632 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

021*30001(0000 15316 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

0103)000110000 1116) 
UNINCORPORATED LAKE VILLA 

_ 021660300 10000 765* 

UNINCORPORATED SPRING GROVE 

013*3310010000 3986 

UNINCORPORATED SPRING GROVE 

0I363I8D120OOO 1159 

UNINCORPORATED SPRING GROVE 

1 01361 1 8006000O 1766 

01-34-112-026 



1555 



6(81 



1632,, 



6OO02 
20219 

(0002 
61)1* 

(0002 
20079 

(0002 
(98K 117(1 

(0002 
2(886 

600*6 
(95(1 

(0081 



101 10 



360)6 



(9579 



8017 26886 



7656 (2180 



(008) 
2930( 

(0081 
13191 - 



1B05 



1159 26(19 



EXEMPTIONS 

IHOEI NUABER 



-0- 23, 70S 

FROA 
LAND IAP 



1766 

-0- 

LAND 



TO 



-O- 
IHP 



ASBURY CT f 

635 A AHDERSON 

BOWLES RD 

25467 W P DRUE 

CREST LN 

697 R KEHYDN 

HIGHLAND AV 

579 V HOWARD 

HILLSIDE AV 

656 J PETROVIC 

HILLSIDE CT 

1091 S TURNER 

HWT 45 

42346 N STATE BANK OF ANTIOCH 

IUIN ST 

1207 S N ROCKOW 

AAPLtWOOD DR 

525 J STAPLES 

NORTH AV 

23798 R NORTON 

OAKWOOD DR 



156 T TGAAStllO 
273 E LYNCH 
368 G STEWARD 



ANTIOCH 
020760109(0000 38)88 

AHTIOCH 
011)3010200000 491(8* 

AHTIOCH 
0208)010030000 2(971 

ANTIOCH 
O2081020O50OO0 25206 

AHTIOCH 
020720 101(0000 37526 

ANTIOCH 
011810200)0000 26691 

ANTIOCH 
OII23OOOO3OOIO 29502 

ANTIOCH 
O2I71OOOOIOO0O 4(827 

ANTIOCH 
020541(0060000 1)311 

AHTIOCH 
02053000330000 27952 
ANTIOCH 



TOTAL EQUALIZED VALUE 

(0002 

35855 
(0002 

6(907 
(0002 

22151 
(0002 

20339 
60002 - 

32973 
(0002 

238(6 
60002 

2(745 
(0002 

■ 62507 

(0002 

18)98- 
(0002 

23156 

(0D02 



O2056O2O65OO0O 30020 
030540(01(0000 I8I3( 
020541(0260000 32407 



37277 

1309) 
29716 



PINE HILL DR 



ANTIOCH 



(0002 



B45 
8(7 
876 
877 
880 
8B( 
893 
900 
901 



T PUOAT 

P KURTH 

W GSELL 

G HAECELl 

F DAVIS 

R AASTRODDNATO 

H KOSH 

j corr 

J HUNTER 



0309*030010000 
0209*030050000 

010960 10 1 10000 
01096010060000 

010960101)0000 
O3O9601O14OOOO 
0209*020090000 
0309*0103)0000 
0209*020110000 



39536 
35121 
44872 
3*52) 
5786B 
39153 
36156 
66707 
537)6 



37033 
32506 
4250) 
' 33963 
55826 
366*0 
335(7 

66)8* 

515BB 



(0002 
40*38 65(1 371(5 
(0020 

38966 
(0002 
20290 1555 '7998 
60001- 
650 3626 
(0002 

4(5 
(0001 
4*8)0 4(86 663(0 

(0002 
10)85 1620 7270 

(0002 
17076 1555' "695 
(0002 

19992 1967 15183 

(0002 
(0093 65 1 ( 5075) 

35517 

(669_ 
(0002 
9544 " ' 797 ■ ■ 8(03 



SPAFFORD ST 

1030 S CDNTC 

SUAAIR HILL CT 

901 C LYNCH 

JOB S HtNNING 

914 B VALEHTI K BURDELAK 
315 W KAHLE 

320 A HAAS 

321 R GRAF 
926 8 TANKING 

915 AURPHY- 

WINSOR DR 

683 C BURRELL 

BLAIR IN 

7101 J KEITH • 

CHEVY CHASE CT 

7607 t PALM 

CLARENDON CT 

7610 R HALLIH 

CUSTER CT 

7301 AMERICA* NATL BANK 6 

LEISURE VILLAGE AV 

7403 E E AAHACEK 

LEI I NOTCH LN 

7113 E CARFORt 

OAK HILL COLONY 

6312 R ROGERS 

OXFORD CIR 

7224 A POHLE 

ADDISON LN - 

41309 H H DUNN 
..ALEXANDER AV 

2(181 W R PRATT 

BAYSIOE OR 



ANTIOCH 
02083130180000 1(617 
AHTIOCH 



60002 



8306 



60O02 



020360I011DOOO 
0203*010170000 
03O9601OI8OO0D 

0309*010260000 
O1096OIOI90OOO 
01O91OIO1700O0 
01O96OIO30O00O 

0209*010280000 



53898 
61190 

53322 

*559l 
66560 
5670B 
57495 
57)3) 



5073 1 
38738 
511(6 
6)340 
631(2 
53587 
55464 
5S26B 



ANTIOCH 
O3OBIOBO33OO00 29825 
FOX LAKE 

0128*011100000 19*13 

FOX LAKE 

01 384003 BOOOOD 18)83 

FOK LAKE 
0126*040300000 20)03 

FOX LAKE 
0128*001(60000 10302 

FOX LAKE 
OI2BLO06Q3QODO 23837 

FOX LAKE 

0118)000)30000 196(3 

FOX LAKE 
013)1008220000 12225 

FOX LAKE 
013860066(0000 25517 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 
011241 10100000 217*0 

UNIHCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

012(4070080000 67379 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 



(0003 



25077 



(0020 



' 36(56 



60030 



I336( 



60020 



15311 



(0030 



15211 



(0020 



1893B 



(0020 



I6653 



60020 



70)3 



(D020 



206(0 



60002 



16708 



60001 



3507) 



(0002 



ST. NO. D. .NAME 


INDEX NUMBER U 


41270 H A WOLCZTZ 


011)4040070000 2*6(1 


BLACK OAK AV 


UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 


40851 N T JACOBSEH 


02I920200BOOOO 25626 


BROADWAY AV 


UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 


3877) N S BERCAU 


013520(0150000 20178 


BROWN AV 


UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 


2()89 W J WILCOX r GRAVES 


01)52010110000 22887 


CEOAR CREST OR 


UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 


3904( N L BERGL 01256)100(0000 35)46 
J9250 N W AARCOLIS E AARCOLIS J 012541102(0000 49687 

39280 N E NICKER 01254110290000 63286 


CIRCLE AV 


UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 


251(0 W P LIHOBERG 


01 126070 1 60000 ' 21366 


COUNTRY CLUB OR 


'UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 


41528 N F KERSTEH 


OII62HOO3OOOO 19163 


DONALD DR 


UNINCORPDRATED ANTIOCH 


40171 H C OBERAAIER 


022 161 10190000 15390 


DRCXEL BLVD 


UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 


38(23 H A DRITLEIH 
38740 H J RYBICKI 


013520201(0000 206*9 
01352130010000 l806l 


DUCK LN 


UH INCORPORATED ANTIOCH • 


2(17) W NORTHBRDOK TRUST t 


011*2200190000 H638 


EAST OR 


UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 


40)96 N J 8EAULIEU 


' , 013660(0230000 28(39 


ELIAE RD 


UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 



61263 H W AARTENS 
413*9 H L HITCHDN 

FAIRVIEW DR 

22663 W J LOCHEH 

GRAPEVINE AV 

26)36 W A PFEIFFER- 
1(600 W BREEH 

GRASS LAKE RD 

2 306 1 W B CHAPMAN 

HI LLTOP AV 

38(95 H AAYWOOD-PROVISO'STATE 

HWY 173, 

2(730 W F EICKORN 

hwy 59 

4093( N J EGEA 

HWY 83 

60857 N RUSSELL E LASCO Sfl, 

JANETTE ST 

418(0 H J VITT 

KEHAORE RO 

388)0 H D PESUT 
38858 N J AICALA 

LAXE DR. 

40629 H R ROSSEH 
60(27 H A KLIHGLER 

LAKESIDE PL 

38l6( N D USA 
36366 N K RAGAN 

LAKEVIEW AV 

12926 W A HELSON 

LINDEN LN 

' 15271 W A AOE 

AALLARO AV 

2(200 W F ALLtfllTTON 

MILLER RD 

206(3 W B KUJAWINSKI 

NEW VENICE WAY 

632(9 N G DICKSON 
63685 N K WIERSCHEA 

OAK AV 

2(066 W THE COSAOPOLITAN NAT'L 

OAK DR 

60389 H P AELLOTT 
60319 N B SLATTCRV 

OAK LN 

25160 W A LANG 
25 158 W J KOCH 

ORCHARD LN 

3 22 16 W A WHITE C BERTH AND 

PARF AV 

408J8 H A HENDRICKS 

POLLOCK RD 

■ 192(1 W C STARK 

PRAIRIE AV 

6087( N VOLXERT 

PRIVATE RD 

25219 W J DRUE 

PR05PECT AV 

2(3*6 W D A1TTLEHEUSER 

RESTKAVEN TER 

25508 W E HUESING 

RICHMOND AV 

25379 W D ZIELINSKI 

SCOTT ST 

63620 N J EISCHEN 

SIAON CT 

35666 W J LEKNER 

SPRUCE OR 

II 1 17 W H CHYLEWSK1 

TREVOR RD * 

6)278 N B DCVRIES 

VIRGIL AV 

62310 N R LINDBLAO 

3RD ST 

61073 N ZCRULL 

GREENWOOD AV 
27(33 W L HECXAANN 

GRDVELAND AV 

27713 W D HOLDEN 

HAROLD PL 

38141 N 6 EVANS 
38153 N r. EVANS 

5TH,*V 

386 16 H A PACAK 



011**030120000 ■ 38915 
OII6603OOIOOOO 33796 

UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

0221*000270000 17506 

UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 



01112050580000 
0111205050DOOO 



16(18 
16196 



UH INCORPORATED AHTIOCH . 

0220*000230000 35776 
UNIHCORPORATED AHTIOCH 

01352130080000 29790 

UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

01113000310000 603(( 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH - 

O2I92DDOO6000O 15581 
UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 

OH02OOO05OOOO 17635 
UNIHCORPORATED AHTIOCH 

OII220IQI5O000 65899 

UNINCORPORATED ANTIDCH 

01)520(0280000 42(66 
013520(0350000 25532 

UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

0221)010150000 3)356 
022110203*0000 23253 

UH INCORPORATED ANTIOCH 



0135)0603)0000 
01)53061170000 



26283 
53864 



UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

032)10100)0000 ■ 30935 

UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 

010 I 4090 1 9OOOO 21103 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

0I23606036O00O 26727 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

' 022)60000(00)0 57627 
UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 



D2D(3OOO39OO10 
O2D()00O2(OOIO 



3)101 
66106 



UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

01236O8O10OOOO 2(398 

UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

0330*0)0210000 175(9 

0220*030190000 20602 

UNINCORPORATED ANTIDCH 

0101*090180000 13(72 

010140901(0000 12827 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

022120(01(0000 111(7 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

01262020070000 13*7) 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

O2366O2015OO0O 53075 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

02 1920001(0000 56005 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

012560(0150000 265(0 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

O1I12O6005OO0O 306(1 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

012530703(0000 33776 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

0125*090200000 2(957 
UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH ■ 

OI0231000IOOOO 69863 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

0I15IO30070OOO 32183 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIOCH 

02212100OI0OO0 11978 
UNINCORPORATED ANTIDCH 

02063010080000 3255( 
UNIHCORPORATED AHTIOCH 

01 1261 101 10000 IB7O8 
UNINCORPORATED AHTIOCH 

0217)070070000 19485 
UNINCORPORATED SPRING GROVE 

ot36)o(o!ooooo 30525 

UNINCORPORATED SPRING GROVE 

01 36 1 1 00050000 10262 

UNINCORPORATED SPRING GROVE 



OI333220050OOO 

01 333 330040000 



3)3)7 
)*(( 



UNINCORPORATED SPRING GROVE 
01)63030300000 9991 



2 1782 



(0002 



205*5 



(0002 



14136 



(0002 



179(6 



(0002 



10*85 
31279 

36879 



60002 



1(625 



60003 



16132 



(OO02 



10178 



60002 



156(6 
1)0)7 



(0002 



7251 



(0003 



356(1 



(O003 



3(39( 
19146-' 



(OOO 3 



90*0 



(0003 



11*86 
11156 



60001 



3H7B 



60002 



35061 



(0001 



37883 



(OOO 3 



10676 



(0001 



131)6 



60002 



3(8(6 



(0003 



363(0 
30(75 



(0003 



30593 
14396 



(0002 



114** 

18676 



60002 



3(276 



(0002 



1(1)6 



60002 



19850 



(0002 



55579 



(0002 



30*35 

41715 



(0002 



2356) 



(0002 



13512 

I5H6 

60002 

8517 

9650 

(0002 

7948 
(0002 

5540 
60002 ■ 

68912 
(0OQ2 

49866 

(0002 

21(79 
(0002 

1635) 
(OD02 

29127 
(0002 

22136 
(0DO2 

67539 
(0002 

39694 
(0DD2 

6780 
(0002 

27876 
(0002 

l)(79 
(0002 

16676 
60081 

25734 

(00B1 

7000 

60081 

30(77 
535 



(0061 



4763 



Friday, April 19, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 51 



- 



Lakeland Newspapers 



Waterway agency searches 
for contractor to clean island 



The Chain 0' Lake Fox River Waterway 
Agency has begun anew the search for a 
contractor to remove 5, 500 cubic yards of 
silt from Ackcrman Island. The agency 
cancelled a contract with a firm that failed 
to provide the required performance bond. 

The firm, American National 
Contractors, were supposed to complete 
the job by mid-April. The firm priced the 



work at $125,000 compared to a previous 
low bid, of $400,000. 

The agency is still hoping to get the job 
done soon because it still has an Illinois 
Department of Transportaion permit for a 
temporary bridge to the island for the 
trucks to travel on. 

The agency planned to have the island 
cleaned of the mud and silt early enough to 
so some dredging in the lakes area. 



A SeiiousWeight 

Loss Program Shouldn't 

Be without One. 



ifgpfP? 



Obesity is a serious disease 

that deserves a serious treatment 

That's why the MEDIFAST 8 

Program is offered only under 

the care, encouragement and * 

supervision of our physician. 

The MEDIFAST 8 Program 

is the finest medical treatment for 

obesity in this country. Based on 

ten years of clinical research, it has " 

proven its effectiveness nationwide. 

The MEDIFAST 8 Program 

will enable you to lose three to five 

pounds per week without feeling 

hungry. The benefits are immediate 

improvements in your health and 

appearance. 

Once you Ve lost your excess weight, our medical staff will also 

help you develop the LifeStyles* changes and nutritional practices 

necessary to maintaining your weight and health for the rest of 

your life. 

So if you're serious about 

losing weight, do it the safe and 

effective way. Call our office today. 

Your Physician's Answer lb Weight Control': 




I 



MEDiEasr 



Pete Palu-ay, M.D. 



OFFICE HOURS 
BY APPOINTMENT 

©1988, Nulrilion Inslilute of Md, inc. 



2031 E. Grand 

Lindenhurst, IL 

InthB Victory Professional Building 

356-6602 




AUTO LOANS GUARANTEED 

NO REJECTS 

Re-establish Your Credit 
NO CREDIT .JUDGMENTS 

•SLOW PAY -BANKRUPTS 

FIRST TIME BUYER -REPOSSESSION 

GALL ME TODAY 
- MR. WRIGtiT 623-4882 

SUN HYUNDAI 

RT. 41 & WASHINGTON 
/ will have you driving today, your job is your credit 



WHERE DO YOU HURT? 



HEAD 
NECK 

StlOULDE 

CHES1 

AflM 




Danger Signals of Pinched Nerves: 

BACK t. Headaches, Dizziness. Loss ot Sleep 

"HIP 2. Neck Pali. Tight Muscles. Spasms 

LEG 3. Shoulder Pain, Pain Down Arms, Numbness In Hands 

ANKLE 4. Pain Delween Shoulders. Oillicull Brealhing 

FOOT 5. Lower Back Pain, Hip Pain. Pain Down Legs 



CALL TODAY 
740-281 




& 



ROUND LAKE BEACH 
CHIROPRACTIC 

314 W. Rollins Rd., R.L.B. 
(next lo Eagle Foods) 



Most insurances accepted including 
workmens compensation & personal injury 






t 



L 



-•:*!*•-' '* ' -rir -"=■-- !i -■■■ -- L Si' J T : -r u y, 



~ili 









EXAM 






X- 



WHY FREE? 

Thousands of area residents have spine related 
problems which usually respond to the chiropractic 
care. This is our way of encouraging you to find out 
if you have a problem that could be helped by 
chiropractic care. It is also our way of acquainting 
you with our staff and facilities. 



DANGER SIGNALS: 

1. Headaches. 

2. Pain between shoulders, 

3. Neck pain, tight muscles, spasms. 

4. Shoulder pains, pain down arms, 
numbness in arms or hands. 

5. Lower back pain, hip pain, pain or 
numbness down legs. 

OUR OFFICE POLICY IS TO ACCEPT 
YOUR INSURANCE FOR SERVICES RENDERED* 

*If treatment is indicated, it may be performed at little or no cost to you, because our clinic is 
recognized by over 900 insurance companies. Our business office simplifies your insurance 
paperwork- we do it for you! 



GABBERT C 




OPRACTIC CLINIC 

968 E. ROLLINS ROAD 
ROUND LAKE BEACH, R. 60073 



223-1220 



OTHER OPTIONAL 

PAYMENT PLANS 

AVAILABLE 




52 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday .April 19, 1991 



ft 



' i 



- 








Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 



>y PAT CHRISTENSEN 
,akeland Newspapers 
Haincsvi lie Mayor George 
[Benjamin took a strong 



blasts 




stand against a proposed plan to have the village in 

new development for his stall a water system to ser- 

village. The development, vice the proposed devclop- 

peer Pointe Homes, has ment, and accused Trustee 

| erected a trailer along Rte. Jerry DeBruyne of "giving 

120, but has no lots as yet away the siore" to the de- 

to begin building. The vil- velopers. 

lage held a special meeting Benjamin is on record as 

at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, wanting new development 



Aprir 18, to discuss the 
controversial development 

project the small villages, subdivision, the homes are going along fine," he said, cide whether it turns the 

Benjamin is opposed to a Benjamin has . several priced from $105,00 to "and then the mayor; put first shovelful of earth, or 



to shoulder the cost of ex- that in neighboring Benjamin stepped in, . trailer set up on Rte. 120, 

pensive water projects in Grayslake's West Trails "This development was waiting for a village lo jde- 



objections to this particular $125,000. 

project Trustee Charles Green, 

Calling them "shoddy commenting on the new some reason he put the 

buildings", Benjamin development, said, "I feel whole thing into abeyance 



everything into abeyance, simply packs up and fades 
I'm not sure why. But for auicUv into the sunset over 
he 



quietly into the sunset over 
Hainesville. 



pointed out that the devel- 
opment plan calls for single 
family homes in 
the$75,Q00 to $90,000 
price range. He pointed out 



we need it, we want it, but and I'm just kind of 'stepped 
they've go to go through a aside' I'm not sure what the 



A 



ROYAL 
WELCOME 




ffiiKatiBfl'iHaiJOfWtkoiH 

Are You A 

New Resident 

In The Area? 

Let The Royal Welcome 
Hostess Introduce You To 
Your New Hometown, The 
Civic Community — The 
. Business Areas. 

To Reserve 

Your Time, 

Call 

(708)816-6745 

You're Entitled To A 
Royal Welcome 



WE SELL 



K : 



•'..S." ■';.-.: ■■■.-r'-T-^Tr*-:.-'.^!. /.Id 



ZENITH - SYLVANNIA 

TV's - VCR's - STEREO'S 

Super Store Prices 
For 30 Years 



WE SERVICE 



■'-■T/- 



_,.- 



Smaimmm 



TV's - VCR's 

Factory-Trained Technicians 



lot of procedures to bring it 
in. We don't want to rush 
into it, let's put it that way. 
We want it, but we want to 
do it right." 



mayor's problem is, and I've 
just had to stand still until 
whatever happens washes 
out." 

But DeBruyne is still 

DeBruyne, who is on the hopeful that the dcvelop- 

village's planning commis- ment can proceed. "I expect 

sion, had been instrumental the builder will have every- 

in the effort to bring the thing ironed out shortly, 

new development into There's some minor prob- 

Hainesville. He had been lems that will probably be 

involved in all negotiations resolved quickly." 

with the developer, until In the meantime, there is a 



Coast Guard 
holds course 

U.S. Coast Guard 
Auxiliary Boating Safety 
and Seasmanship is offering 
a 10-week boating course 
starting April 22 and 26 at 
7 p.m. at Grant Twp. Hall, 
411 S. Washington Ave., 
Inglcside. For furhtcr in- 
formation call (815)455- 
1420. 



WE INSTALL 



■ntsHBB 



TV ANTENNAS & ROTORS 

Outdoor or Attic 



Beardsley 's^TV 

2923 Sunset _ -*^~ * 

Waukegan 623-0631 







,-joA 








* i' 




















/ 



;:> 



**i 



LANDMARK PAULSON 



Oiomts (By Saarinen 

New Construction 



North Chicago energy efficient, two story single family, 
including lot. Plans and features Included are In the office. 




Homestead *96,960 



■i 



3S33 



ii 



r ■■.% 



*T& 



- — "■ j ?tK^M , ''^".*.rt~^j- :, -''[ jgag? 






BB 



3 



*i =rr « ^> 



Standard 
Features 
Include: 

•Sodded front yards, seeded 

back and sides 
•Asphalt driveway 
•GE gas range and built in 

dishwasher 
•Carpeting and no wax 

tile flooring 
•Brass light fixtures 
•Energy saving thermal 

wood windows 
•Aluminum wood 

textured siding 



^ .- -'n 



rMJ 






,<y^[ r ^^_- 



REPP 



Estate "99,960 




Heritage '113,960 



Executive '128,960 



Call 



Beverly Peterson 
(708) 249-1010 





jfojneGardencrs: 

Make your own 

Free mulch, 
compost, 

woodchips 

with a 

Mighty Mac 

shredder-chipper. 

Mighty Mac produces weed 
smothering mulch and nutrient 
rich compost from natural ma- 
terials in your yard. Chip logs 
up to 3" into small chips in min- 
utes. 

Charge it 




Mighty Mac has a model for your gardening needs. 

ROWLAND'S Sent 

Gary-Adams, Owner-Manager 

200 W. Northwest Hwy., Barrington 

(1 Block West of Rt. 59 on Rt. 14) 

708-381-1084 

Hours: Mon.,Tues., Wed., Fri. ( 8:00-5 * Sal. 8-3 

NOW OPEN THURSDAY 8:00 TIL 7:00! 









/w S 



* 



Because we are local, we 
lake the time to gel the 
whole story. 

Each week in your 
Lakeland Newspaper you 
can expect fine tuned 
coverage of events that 
affect you and your family 
in detail. 

Slay in lune with your 
Lakeland Newspapers, 
Subscribe today 

(708)223-8101 






DIET-CARRY-OUT 

kkkkk. 

'NUTRITIOUS FRESH FOOD *21 MEALS EACH WEEK -3 CALORIE LEVELS 

NO CONTRACTS - NO START-UP FEES 

Pick-up or Delivery 



CALL 634-6464 



GOING OUt.OFTOWN? 

LET OS PROVIDE THE MEALS 

TO YOUR PARENTS 

WHILE YOU ARE AWAY! 



Lifestyles Plus. . . 

430 Milwaukee Avenue 
Lincolnshire 

DIET-CARRY-OUT HEADQUARTERS 1-800-442-D1ET 



tara»Ba—— — : nm ju n »^ 

\ '■ ' : - ■' : ':'■: :■ ■ ■ :' 

Ideal For... 

Seniors 

Low Cholesterol Diets 

Low Fat Diets 

The Weight 
Conscious 

Active People 
Diabetics 






Frlday.Aprll 19, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 53 



-rrn 



^^^ffl 



-r, '. i.~- '."" r 



Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 



Condell hosts Lake County races sports expo and seminar, 



Members of the general and walking champions 

public and participants in from around the country. 

the Lake County Races set "Peak Performance 

for noon, Sunday April 28 Nutrition" opens the Expo 

arc invited to attend the and Seminar at noon. Peg 

Lake County Races Sports Cronin, M.P.H., Health 

Expo and Seminar Saturday, Behavior Specialist, 



April 27 Hyatt Hotel in 
Decrficld. Condell Medical 
Center, Libertyville, will 
host this special event, 
which will focus on "Peak 
Performance" and will 
feature prominent running 



competitive runner and 
professional consultant; and 
Monique Ryan, R.D., 
Nutrition Expert, 
competitive cyclist, and a 
staff member with The 
Medical Center Health 



Institute at Centre Club are 
the guest speakers. • . 

Craig Dean, M.D., 
member of the Medical 
Staff at Condell Medical 
Center, and a nutrition and 
exercise expert, will serve 
as Moderator. Dr. Dean has 
a special interest in "The 
Biology of Aging," and has 
tested some of the most fit 
older athletes in the world at 
The Medical Center Health 
. Institute. 



From 1:45 to 3 p.m., York High School; and to 5 p.nvi'Will focus on 
"Peak Performance/The Greg ,, Domantay, All "Peak Performance as a 
Total Program" will review American Track runner, Master Athlete" and how 
how success in running is professional coach, Chicago excellence in running may 
critically linked to a total Area Runners Assoc. Board be achieved at any age. 

Member and an Elite 

Runner. The Moderator is 

Glen Latimer, editor of 

Illinois Runner and coach of 

several World Class 



program. This clinic will 
outline the essential features 
of a running program 
designed to bring out a 
person's best. Guest 



For information on the 
Lake County Races 
weekend, call (708)317- 
1060. 



speakers will be Coach Joe Runners, including Mark 

Newton, Olympic poaching Plaatjes, winner of the 1991 

Staff U.S.A. team 1988, Los Angeles Marathon, 

and cross-country coach at The seminar, from 3:30 



April b Earth Month 
Lei's Do Our Part 




SPRING 







^wpm 



EVER WONDER WHY THE COMPETITION 

REAL CARS 



IS ALWAYS COMPARING THEMSELVES TO US! 
FOR REAL PRICES! 




warn 
■Bta 



LET PRICE J9963 

LESS FORD DISCOUNT. 600 

FORD REBATE 500 

LESS VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT. .... 532 



ESCORT LX 
HATCHBACK 

5 Passenger 1 .9 L SEF1 4 Cyt, 
Engine, 5 Speed Manual 
Transaxle, Optional Equlp- 
menf Special Value Pack- 
age 320, Power Steering. 
Rear Window Defroster, 
Light Convenience Group 
Front Ucense Plate Bracket, 
AM/FM Stereo/Cassette 
Radio. Clearcoar Paint. 20 
Escorts To Choose From 



Includes 
Freight 



8491 



Stock #9274 



SAVE 

. s 147 , -2' 



MORE THUNDER 

MORE VALUE 

LESS MONEY 




UST PRICE...., 

OPTION PKG. DISCOUNT 

LESS BONUS DISCOUNT 

LESS VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT. 



1991 THUNDERBIRD 

Standard Equipment 3.81 Multi- 
Port Fuel Injected V-6 Engine, 4 
Speed Automatic Overdue 
Transviaion, Air Conditioning, 
Power Wlndow$. Power 
Steering/Brakes. Tinted Glass 
Package 161 A Equipment: Rear 
Window Defroster. 6-Way Power 
Driver's Seat, Electronic AM/FM 
Stereo/Cassette /CkxK Speed 
Control/Jilt Steering. Dual Elec- 
tric Remote-Control Mirrors, 
Cast Aluminum Whoels.10 T- 
Bkxk to Choot* From 
Stock #9302 



.•J 7,750 
.. 650 
.. 796 
.. 1913 




■*^*fe<- 




/I Includes 
^/ \jrelght 



JLHy^oBSyA 



SAVE 
s 3359 



Thun&mttnniti Pnkmd 
EqvlprrmlPtcktet tSfA 



UST PRICE *)0M 

LESS FORD REBATE AND 
VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT 1053 



1991 F-150 4x2 REG s\ 

Curtom 133 WB Styteilde, 4,9 L 

EF1 1-6 EnQlr*, Preferred Equip- 
ment Package 498; Bright Low 
Mount S/Avray Mirror, AM/FM 
Elect Stereo/Clock. Deluxe Ai- 

Sent Styled Stoe! Wheoh. Front 
come Piarle Brocket. 6250 LB 
«#GVWR Package, Argent Rear 
"Stop BumporTS P235775RX15XL 
BSW All Season. 20 F Serlei To 
Chooie From. 



W/5 SPD. MANUAL 

LET m& '.11/820 

LESS FORD DISCOUNT 400 

LESS FORD REBATE 500 

LESS VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT. 429 



W/ AUTOMATIC E40D 

UST PACE. .*12,700 ) 

LESS FORD DISCOUNT. 400' 

LESS FORD REBATE 500 

LESS VICTOR FORD KSCOUNT 509 




* 'w $ 10,491 



Includes 
Freight 



UST PRICE, '17,802 

LESS FORD DISCOUNT B50 

LESS FOGO REBATE. 1000 

LESS VICIOR FORD DBCOUNT... .1161 



ll,291>V"g $ 14.791 



1991AEROSTAR 
WAGON 2WD 



XL 7 PdMonaer. 3.0 L Engine, 
Automallc O/D Trans., Pre-v 
forrod Equipment Package 
401; Dual Captains Chain, A. 
C„ Privacy Giau, Speed 
Control/THt Wheel, Front Li- 
cense Plate Brocket, Exterior 
Appearance Group, Electric 
Rear Window Defroster, Elect, 
AM/FM Stereo/Cass/Clock, 
Light Group, Luggage Rack, 
Deluxe Point Stripe Delete, Twt- 
Sght Blue CC Mofaflc Accent, 
8 Aerostat To Choose From. 

Stock #T4441 



SAVE 
s 3011 




Includes 
Freight 



7991 



1991 RANGER 
"S"4x2 

S.ModelJ08W8,2.3LEFII- 
4 Engine, 5 Speed Manual 
O/D Transmission, Preferred 
Equipment Package 859, 
Custom Trim. Limited 
Service, Spare Tire, 'S Mod- 
el Content, Front License 
Plate Bracket, Black Rear 
Step Bumper, Ciearcoat 
Paint. 10 Rangers To 
Choose From, 

Stock #T4651 



SAVE 
s 1053 



J^199i TEMPO 




UST PRICE .^3.397 

LESS FORD DISCOUNT. 1700 

LESS FORD REBATE 600 

LESS VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT. ... 606 



GL 4-D00R SEDAN "\ 

5-Pauenger Midsize. 2.3 L ER 
Htc 4 Cyl. Engine, FLC Auto- 
matic Tramapde, Special Vcfcie 
PKG. 226, Manual Control Air 
Conditioning, Power Lock 
Group, Duof Electric Control 
Mlffori, Tilt Steering Wheel, Pory 
cait Wheel!, Rear Window 
Defroiter, Ught Group. Front 
Center Armrest, Elect AM/FM 
Sloreo W/Catt/aock, Front and 
Rear Floor Mat*, Rent Ucoruo 
Plate Bracket. Power Sloe 
Window*, P185/70R14 WSW 
Tlroi, Speed Control, Deckld 
Luggage Rock, 

Stock #9333 



Includes < 

Freight ' 



10.591 



SAVE 

s 2806 



remm 



tern 



1990 NEW CAR ALTERNATIVE SALE! 

NOT A LEASE, REAL; CAR&FOR REAL PRICES! JUST ADD TAX AND PLATES I 

THE NEXT BEST PURCHASE YOU CAN MAKE (Next to a now car purchase) IS THAT OF A 'NEW CAR ALTERNATIVE". BY SPECIAL ARRANGEMENT, VICTOR FORD HAS MADE A 
5SPECTACUlAR:PURCHASEoFROMTHE-FORD MOTOR <X>MPANYOF SEl£CTED; EXECUTIVE DRIVEN AND ;REpU^ 
5 WORTH,- BECAUSE THEVIWERE PREVIOUSLY 'TITLED TO THE TORDMOTORICOMPANY; FORD WJUABSORD A MASSIVE FIRST YEAR DEPRECIA^ 

PASSEDONTOYOU, COME IN TODAY; WE HAVE SO NEW CAR AtTERNATlVES IN STOCK* READY TO GO, LOTS OF CREDITAVAlUBLE»TXX5iTHIS IS WHAT YOU'VE WAlTEOiFOR! 



SPECIAL PURCHASE FROM FORD MOTOR CO. OF THESE GREAT NEW CAR ALTERNATIVES 





1990 T-BIRD 
SUPER COUPE 

V-6 Supercharged Engine, Power 
Windows/Locks, Moonroof, 5- 

Speed, AM/FM Cassotte, Speed 

Control, Tilt Wheel. LOADEDI 

5 to Choose From I 

15,995 






mm 




A^CAMHAVi 

Of 6^tA R 

6Q ,000 WMLE ^v 



1990 FORD 
TAURUS GL 4 DR. 

V-8, Automatic Overdrive, Air, 
AM/FM Stereo, Speed Control, Till 

Wheel, Rear. Defroster, Drivers 
Side Air Bag. 4 To Choose From. 




'9995 J 




1990 MUSTANG LX 
3 DR. HATCHBACK 

5.0 Engine Package, Automatic 
O/D, A/C, AM/FM Cassette, Driv- 
er's Side Air Bag, Rear Window 
Dolrost. 4 To Choose From. 

11,995 




rJsW 

S3* 



1990 CROWN 
VICTORIA 

FUl SI LUXURY WAS fCYEt PffCSJ 90 LOW 

1990 LX 4-Doa, 6 Pimwidw, Ful Sb«, 5.0 

En VS Endrw, Auto OvtnHw TranwnlMlon, 

Prthrxl &jufc>m«nl PVg. Iia, SpMd Ccntrf, 

Fronl/ftw flump* Guaidt, B»«i Window 

Dtihwtw, Stm»a FUdo w,C»»**fl., Pow* 

Locfc GfOup. S««l 6 W«y, Pcwtf &>vm, 

Cocmrtng Lwnp*, iMti m Wmpotd StMring 

WhMi CmI Mumbum WhMi«, lIumhttxT 

Efiky 9ntam. FUvMUI Vlny( Hoot, Loutod, 

OrlvMSid.AlrBag. 

LIST PRICE WAS »20580 

LESSSAVINGS "7505 



NEW CAR 
ALTERNATIVE 



from $ 12,995 




1990 ESCORT 
2 DR. LX 

Automatic, Air Conditioning, 
AM/FM Stereo, P.S., P.B.. Rear 

Do fro 3 tor. 5 To Choose From. 

FB0M $ 6995 




1990 TEMPO 
GL 4 DR. 

2.3 L. Engine, Automatic AM/FM 

Stereo, Power Locks, Srvlo 
Wheels, Air. 5 To Choose From. 

FROM $ 7995 J 



PREVIOUS OWNER OF THE REPURCHASED CARS WAS FORD MOTOR CO 




"SINCE 1956" 




(708)526-5541 



RT. 12 (RAND RD.) 2 MILES WEST 
OF RT. 59 (BARRINGTON RD.) 



IN 
WAUCONDA 

SERVICE DEPARTMENT 
ON PREMISES 

PRICES INCLUDE: PnEP., 

CASH BACK 4 FREIGHT 

GUARANTEED, JUST ADD TAX. 



■r "ir- 



ass 



: :AXvC JVj::-'*v- L -y ,.: '■■-■■ '^- ■ ■-■•■-- . ■-.. : '■■■ - - --''■->"••■ -:■/■: "'<■ •■--••• 



TT* 








i'3 



I 



54 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, April! 9, 1991 



Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 



\-- 



urnee Mills job fair gives hope to 







y STEVE < PETERSON u 

akeland Newspapers 

They came by the hundreds, armed with 

sumes and a hope of getting a job at 
what is being billed as the world's largest 
bullet mall. 

■The stores were as varied as those filling 

put the applications. From Spiegel to the 

ubs Outlet Store, from Radio Shack to 

cDonalds, from Music 4 Less to Burger 

ing. All were looking for workers, some 

jftianagernent, with full-time and part-time 

positions as well. 

l"If it's a good job, I would not mind 
^commuting," Roger Kerosom of Crystal 
;Lake said. » 

$Kerosom is no stranger to the 45-minute 

|Taste of 4-H' 

|| Youth and adults can learn 
eskills in cake decorating, 
ibuilding a model rocket, T- 
fshirt design, paper making, 
^creating a butterfly garden, 
^horses, geology, 
^ntomology, paper heart 
gaskets, dish gardens, 
§)icycle safety and 
lamorous garnishes. 
Saturday, May 18, youth 
'8 years to 18 and adults are 
nvited to a "Taste of 4-H." 
e hands on activities each 
ave 1-1/2 hour training 
essions at the Extension 
^Education Center at 100 S. 
JxJHwy. 45 in Grayslake. 

Each session will offer 
participants an opportunity 
% actually make items, 
,v;#learn new. skills and find out 
,\ghow to continue other 
'^projects. There is a small 
jljfcc for most classes to cover 
?|cost of supplies. Youth do 
J||not have to be 4-H 
members. 
Prc-rcgisicr by May 10. 
I'jpall the 4-H office at 
^708)223-8629 
.^information 



drive from Crystal Lake, located in 
southeastern McHenry County,, to Lake 
County. He worked in Lake Villa for a 
time, making the commute. 

"It's tremendous. We've taken some 
1 ,400 applications today, 14 Mary Edmunds 
of Illinois Job Service said. 

Edmunds explained there will be a Job 
Service trailer on site at Gurnce Mills, 
which is planning an Aug. 8 opening. 
"We will be open the first two weeks in 
May through opening day," she said. Job 
Service will serve as a refer-all and 
placement headquarters for those seeking 
Gurnce Mills workers and employers. 

Gumee Mills is a 2.2 million square-foot 
super-regional mall located at Rte. 132 and 
Hunt Club Rd. Plans arc for 240 mall 



stores and 13 anchors. 

Chris Miller of the Lake County Urban 
League said major construction firms such 
as Peter Baker and Son, Bol lander and 
others have been helping in landing 
construction jobs,. "It's really helped us a 
lot," Miller, assistant to director of 
employment, said. 

Mike Wisniewski, merchandising 
manager for the Chicago Cubs, brought 
enough brochures for ISO applicants the 
first day of the two-day job fair. He had to 
order more for the second day for 15 
positions he has "open. 

"I'm really surprised. We've gotten 
applications from a variety of people. We 
have two from vice presidents of 
corporations who have recently been laid 




off," Wisniewski said. 
A breakdown of retail space shows: 
2,206,000 square feet for the total mall; 
1,084,5000 square feet for anchor stores; 
113,150 square feet for major stores and 
675,000 square feet for speciality retail. 







office 
for more 








4-H offers 

scholarship 

Two $500 college 
scholarships are available to 
[graduating Lake County 
[high school seniors or 
[college freshman who have 
[been a Lake County 4-H'er 
[for a least three years, ranks 
tin the upper half of their 
Jgraduating class and is 
nlpursuing a college degree. 
Application forms are 
vailable at the University 
f Illinois Cooperative 
Extension office in Lake 
JjCounty located at 100 S. 
f$J.S. Hwy. 45 in Grayslake 
between the hours of 8 a.m. 
;o 4:30 p.m., Monday 
rough Friday. Completed 
^applications arc due May 1. 
K \For more information call 
the 4-H office at (708)223- 
8629. 

I 

Nursery 
Ichool 
it Carmel 

S The Child Development 
^lass at Carmel High 
School is organizing a 
/jlurscry school during the 
i^ccks of May 13 and 20. 
||lic school will be held 
m.om 8:20 to 9:20 a.m. 
VSamilies interested in par- 
£$jcipaling can obtain an ap- 
plication from the Home 
'^Economics Dcpt. before 
■s$oon Monday through Fri- 
Iday or by contacting Donna 
Webster at (708)566-3000. 






. 



THIS LIQUIDATION IS REQUIRED!! - OLD ACCOUNTS MUST BE SETTLED! 
THE ENTIRE INVENTORY OF THE PREVIOUS CHEVROLET DEALER 
AT 39 NORTH ROUTE 12 MUST BE LIQUIDATED!!! 



^Ifactoryotoo dealer incentives] 



S OF THESE 
CARS ARE At THE 





BYPASS DEALERS AND GO 
DIRECTLY TO THE CONSUMER!!!! 



HESE EXTRA INCENTIVES 

COULD INCREASE 

YOUR DISCOUNT BY 



THESE ONE TIME INCENTIVES 

COULD EASILY LOWER YOUR 

MONTHLY PAYMENTS BY... 






FOR FURTHER 
INFORMATION: 




LIQUIDATION 
SITE: 



mm 



FOX M£, ILLINOIS 



WHAT YOU PAY IS LESS EVERY DAY AT RAY CHEVROLET/GEO! 




39 NORTH ROUTE 12 
FOX LAKE, ILLINOIS 

C7Q&)3S7-3SOO 



j ;..'■'-.,-' _ ,..,-mmu_i.ife—fUJ 



"""-"' " 



igTfc T. VW J3 : rrr. 



-"- JJ *'- • ■- 



tm hm' '-**■-' •*•- 



^frlday, April 1 9, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 55 



: — - v . 



■ I 






<!• 



■**< 



1 T 

i 




YOUR HOSTS: 
PALMEN MOTORS & PALMEN OLDSMOBILE 



m m pp— ■ n 




1991 SUNDANCE/SHADOW 



#91612 

33 IN STOCK 



Plul tJt, lillt 1 litenic 
RtoJtt included. 



*^$7765 



1991 OLDS CALAIS 



■zn* 




s^ 28 IN STOCK 



Plus lax. title & license. 
Rebnle included. 



1991 PLYMOUTH COLT 




#91551 



Pius la** tjtjd & license 
■ftohaieinciudC'd 



6JN STOCK 



$ 71 00 



1990 GEO PRIZM 

, -/EX. 




#91P23 
Automatic, air, AMI M siuruo power 
steering S mou- Special GM 
Purchase 



Plus tax. lilie a license. 



1 991 CARAVANS/VOYAGERS 

$ 1 3,488 




#91597 

66 IN STOCK 



Pius iru, lilie & license. Rotate include 



1991 OLDS CIERA 




Plus tax. lilie & license. 
Rebate included. 



1991 ACCLAIM/SPIRIT 

#91607" ' 

13 IN STOCK 




Pius tnx, htlt- & license ft-'biitoincindoci 



$ 10,888 



1990 PONTIAC SUNBIRD 

LE CONVERTIBLE 

#91P14 
i_Powef windows IV locks till aluminum 
wheels Special 

$ 1 2,995 




Plus lax. title & license. 



1 991 J20DGE DAKOTA 




Plus tax. title & licenso^^^ Hetiate included 



#91575 

20 IN STOCK 



$ 8199 



1991 OLDS SUPREME 

#91050 

9 IN STOCK 




Plus tax. title & license. 
Rebate included. 




12 IN STOCK 



$10,599 



I mmu*3w3i3 



56 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, April 19,1991